Douglas Rigterink, Rebecca Piks and David J. Singer
This paper introduces the use of network theory to model and analyze disparate ship design information. This work will focus on a ship’s distributed systems and their intra- and intersystem structures and interactions. The three system to be analyzed are: a passageway system, an electrical system, and a fire fighting system. These systems will be analyzed individually using common network metrics to glean information regarding their structures and attributes. The systems will also be subjected to community detection algorithms both separately and as a multiplex network to compare their similarities, differences, and interactions. Network theory will be shown to be useful in the early design stage due to its simplicity and ability to model any shipboard system.
Actor-Networks and Intermedia Agenda-Setting in Online Climate News
Dmitry Yagodin and Matthew Tegelberg
national contexts. Despite intriguing similarities and differences, the choice of these particular nations was not intended for international comparison. Rather, the primary purpose is to demonstrate the relevance and usefulness of combining actor-networktheory (ANT) with intermedia agenda-setting to make sense of news story diffusion in networked media space. Ultimately, the research questions we set out to answer are how and to what extent ANT and intermedia agenda-setting can help account, both empirically and theoretically, for the DT story’s limited penetration
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Cho, S., Huh, J
A Study of a Resource Group Created by Journalists, for Journalists
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theory and a relational understanding of space as sources of inspiration to conceptually frame analyses of social practices of constructing vulnerability and resilience.
In the following, we first critically review previous research and identify established concepts of vulnerability and resilience in order to derive some central conceptual desiderata ( Sect. 2 ). Section 3 discusses some propositions offered by actor-networktheory to solve the desiderata elaborated upon above. From this basis we then develop our own approach and suggest a social
Matej Babič, Miłosz Andrzej Huber, Elzbieta Bielecka, Metin Soycan, Wojciech Przegon, Ljubomir Gigović, Siniša Drobnjak, Dragoljub Sekulović, Ivan Pogarčić, George Miliaresis, Matjaž Mikoš and Marko Komac
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This article critically explores Foucauldian approaches to the human-animal-technology nexus central to modern industrialised agriculture, in particular those which draw upon Foucault’s conception of power as productive to posit the reconstitution of animal subjectivities in relation to changing agricultural technologies. This is situated in the context of key recent literature addressing animals and biopolitics, and worked through a historical case study of an emergent dairy technology. On this basis it is argued that such approaches contain important insights but also involve risks for the analyses of human-animal-technology relations, especially the risk of subsuming what is irreducible in animal subjectivity and agency under the shaping power of technologies conceived as disciplinary or biopolitical apparatuses. It is argued that this can be avoided by bringing biopolitical analysis into dialogue with currents from actor-network theory in order to trace the formation of biopolitical collectives as heterogeneous assemblages. Drawing upon documentary archive sources, the article explores this by working these different framings of biopolitics through a historical case study of the development of the first mechanical milking machines for use on dairy farms.
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