8 found
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  1. Sorting Things Out: Classification and Its Consequences.Geoffrey C. Bowker & Susan Leigh Star - 2001 - Journal of the History of Biology 34 (1):212-214.
     
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  2.  14
    Triangulating Clinical and Basic Research: British Localizationists, 1870-1906.Susan Leigh Star - 1986 - History of Science 24 (1):93.
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  3.  52
    Enacting Silence: Residual Categories as a Challenge for Ethics, Information Systems, and Communication. [REVIEW]Susan Leigh Star & Geoffrey C. Bowker - 2007 - Ethics and Information Technology 9 (4):273-280.
    Residual categories are those which cannot be formally represented within a given classification system. We examine the forms that residuality takes within our information systems today, and explore some silences which form around those inhabiting particular residual categories. We argue that there is significant ethical and political work to be done in exploring residuality.
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  4.  97
    How Things (Actor-Net) Work: Classification, Magic and the Ubiquity of Standards.Geoffrey C. Bowker & Susan Leigh Star - 1996 - Philosophia: tidsskrift for filosofi 25 (3-4):195-220.
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    Residual Categories: Silence, Absence and Being an Other.Susan Leigh Star - 2010 - Zeitschrift für Medien- Und Kulturforschung 1 (1):201-220.
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    Human Centered Systems in the Perspective of Organizational and Social Informatics.Rob Kling & Susan Leigh Star - 1998 - Acm Sigcas Computers and Society 28 (1):22-29.
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  7.  42
    13 Working Together: Symbolic Interactionism, Activity Theory, and Information Systems.Susan Leigh Star - 1998 - In Yrjo Engeström & David Middleton (eds.), Cognition and Communication at Work. Cambridge University Press.
  8.  30
    Universality Biases: How Theories About Human Nature Succeed.Gail A. Hornstein & Susan Leigh Star - 1990 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 20 (4):421-436.
    University of Keele, England This article analyzes the strategies and means by which universalist claims about human nature become successful in science. Of specific interest are the conditions under which claims of this sort are taken to be inherently superior to those which are particularistic or context-specific (a hierarchy of values which we term "universality bias"). We trace the birth of universalists claims in neglected fields, their growth through methodological agreements and the use of invisible referents, and their roots in (...)
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