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New Materialism of Hacker Cartography: Participatory Mapmaking and Technological Power

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New Materialism of Hacker Cartography : Participatory Mapmaking and Technological Power. / Fish, Adam Richard.

Handbook of Peer Production. Wiley, 2020.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

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@inbook{8e3cec1e117e43cd83f6f30e72420206,
title = "New Materialism of Hacker Cartography: Participatory Mapmaking and Technological Power",
abstract = "By bringing together theories of cultural geography, new materialism, and peer production, this chapter develops a theory of technological power within participatory mapping. Focusing on the technologies of participatory mapping such as GPS, peer platforms such as OpenStreetMap, useful tools such as drones, and the practice of indigenous countermapping--as well as the ways that productivity is harnessed and enabled by state and corporate forces--provides a corrective to arguments about peer-production as a form of autonomy.",
author = "Fish, {Adam Richard}",
year = "2020",
language = "English",
booktitle = "Handbook of Peer Production",
publisher = "Wiley",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - New Materialism of Hacker Cartography

T2 - Participatory Mapmaking and Technological Power

AU - Fish, Adam Richard

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - By bringing together theories of cultural geography, new materialism, and peer production, this chapter develops a theory of technological power within participatory mapping. Focusing on the technologies of participatory mapping such as GPS, peer platforms such as OpenStreetMap, useful tools such as drones, and the practice of indigenous countermapping--as well as the ways that productivity is harnessed and enabled by state and corporate forces--provides a corrective to arguments about peer-production as a form of autonomy.

AB - By bringing together theories of cultural geography, new materialism, and peer production, this chapter develops a theory of technological power within participatory mapping. Focusing on the technologies of participatory mapping such as GPS, peer platforms such as OpenStreetMap, useful tools such as drones, and the practice of indigenous countermapping--as well as the ways that productivity is harnessed and enabled by state and corporate forces--provides a corrective to arguments about peer-production as a form of autonomy.

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

BT - Handbook of Peer Production

PB - Wiley

ER -