Where and When was Knowledge Managed?
Davenport, E., & Horton, K. (2006)
Where and When was Knowledge Managed?. In R. Day, & C. McInerney (Eds.), Rethinking Knowledge Management; Information Science and Knowledge Management, 171-185. Springer Verlag. doi:10.1007/3-540-71011-6_7
The chapter presents a case study of new technology in a rapid response social work unit that is part of an e-government program in a Scottish municipality.
The objective of t...
Computerization movements as a frame for E-Government studies.
Presentation / Conference
Davenport, E., & Horton, K. (2005, January)
Computerization movements as a frame for E-Government studies. Paper presented at Social Informatics Workshop: Extending the Contributions of Professor Rob Kling to the Analysis of Computerization Movements, CRITO, The Beckman Center, UC Irvine, USA, March 11-12,
Non-contractual trust, design, and human and computer interactions
Marsh, S., Davenport, E., Dibben, M., Friedman, B., March, S., Rosenbaum, H., & Thimbleby, H. (2000)
Non-contractual trust, design, and human and computer interactions. In CHI 2000 Proceedings (239-240). https://doi.org/10.1145/633292.633432
How might trust be a component of human-computer based interaction? There are a number of dimensions involving different combinations of humans, systems and computer agents. R...
Narratives of new media in Scottish households: the evolution of a framework of enquiry.
Davenport, E., Higgins, M., & Somerville, I. (2000)
Narratives of new media in Scottish households: the evolution of a framework of enquiry. Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, 51, 900-912. https://doi.org/10.1002/1097-4571%282000%2951%3A103.0.CO%3B2-U
The authors describe a study of the social dynamics of new media in Scottish households. The evolving project drew on dialogues with multiple household members elicited in gro...
Groups, adaptation, coordination, translation (GACT): digital genres and the organisational genome
Davenport, E. (1999)
Groups, adaptation, coordination, translation (GACT): digital genres and the organisational genome. In System Sciences, 1999. HICSS-32. Proceedings of the 32nd Annual Hawaii International Conference, 1-12. https://doi.org/10.1109/HICSS.1999.772682
Research agendas in different disciplines have addressed ways in which groups adapt to their environments, coordinate interactions and translate such activities into practices...