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Design of Socio-spatial Networks and Practices for Hybrid Cities

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Speech

Published

Standard

Design of Socio-spatial Networks and Practices for Hybrid Cities. / Bourikas, Leonidas; Conroy-Dalton, Ruth; Moreno Rangel, Alejandro.

2021. Fifteenth International Conference on Design Principles and Practices, Monterrey, Mexico.

Research output: Contribution to conference - Without ISBN/ISSN Speech

Harvard

Bourikas, L, Conroy-Dalton, R & Moreno Rangel, A 2021, 'Design of Socio-spatial Networks and Practices for Hybrid Cities', Fifteenth International Conference on Design Principles and Practices, Monterrey, Mexico, 2/03/21 - 5/03/21.

APA

Bourikas, L., Conroy-Dalton, R., & Moreno Rangel, A. (2021). Design of Socio-spatial Networks and Practices for Hybrid Cities. Fifteenth International Conference on Design Principles and Practices, Monterrey, Mexico.

Vancouver

Bourikas L, Conroy-Dalton R, Moreno Rangel A. Design of Socio-spatial Networks and Practices for Hybrid Cities. 2021. Fifteenth International Conference on Design Principles and Practices, Monterrey, Mexico.

Author

Bourikas, Leonidas ; Conroy-Dalton, Ruth ; Moreno Rangel, Alejandro. / Design of Socio-spatial Networks and Practices for Hybrid Cities. Fifteenth International Conference on Design Principles and Practices, Monterrey, Mexico.

Bibtex

@conference{701389b7d13b4ddb809d7f1dd854826f,
title = "Design of Socio-spatial Networks and Practices for Hybrid Cities",
abstract = "Urban space and city living are being redefined in the context of hybrid cities – the realm where the physical and online worlds exist intertwined and interact. The emerging socio-spatial networks and practices create new possibilities for resilient, adaptive cities (and citizens) but at the same time raise questions on rights to the city, digital civics, openness and privacy. Human activities create, often unconsciously, an unprecedented amount of data turning humans into gullible data producers. Nonetheless, the ownership, interpretation, and management of data are under the control of few commercial entities. This research adopts a critical realist approach to the design of the future hybrid cities{\textquoteright} networks and practices to create a paradigm shift towards transforming people from “homo-datum” to “human-nodes” – conscious creators, developers and users of data. This study addresses the following themes: 1) What approaches in the design of hybrid cities would enable cities to reflect the complexity and plurality of people and societies? 2) How could technology assist human citizens with managing and interpreting in the correct context the increasing amount of data? 3) How can we move from current socio-economic models towards building new socio-spatial networks that will better represent future societies? 4) What is the role of non-human citizens and how would they interface with “human-nodes”? 5) Finally, what are the necessary conditions for transforming current cities and living into participatory hybrid cities and sustainable lifestyles?",
author = "Leonidas Bourikas and Ruth Conroy-Dalton and {Moreno Rangel}, Alejandro",
year = "2021",
month = mar,
day = "3",
language = "English",
note = "Fifteenth International Conference on Design Principles and Practices ; Conference date: 02-03-2021 Through 05-03-2021",
url = "https://designprinciplesandpractices.com/2021-conference",

}

RIS

TY - CONF

T1 - Design of Socio-spatial Networks and Practices for Hybrid Cities

AU - Bourikas, Leonidas

AU - Conroy-Dalton, Ruth

AU - Moreno Rangel, Alejandro

PY - 2021/3/3

Y1 - 2021/3/3

N2 - Urban space and city living are being redefined in the context of hybrid cities – the realm where the physical and online worlds exist intertwined and interact. The emerging socio-spatial networks and practices create new possibilities for resilient, adaptive cities (and citizens) but at the same time raise questions on rights to the city, digital civics, openness and privacy. Human activities create, often unconsciously, an unprecedented amount of data turning humans into gullible data producers. Nonetheless, the ownership, interpretation, and management of data are under the control of few commercial entities. This research adopts a critical realist approach to the design of the future hybrid cities’ networks and practices to create a paradigm shift towards transforming people from “homo-datum” to “human-nodes” – conscious creators, developers and users of data. This study addresses the following themes: 1) What approaches in the design of hybrid cities would enable cities to reflect the complexity and plurality of people and societies? 2) How could technology assist human citizens with managing and interpreting in the correct context the increasing amount of data? 3) How can we move from current socio-economic models towards building new socio-spatial networks that will better represent future societies? 4) What is the role of non-human citizens and how would they interface with “human-nodes”? 5) Finally, what are the necessary conditions for transforming current cities and living into participatory hybrid cities and sustainable lifestyles?

AB - Urban space and city living are being redefined in the context of hybrid cities – the realm where the physical and online worlds exist intertwined and interact. The emerging socio-spatial networks and practices create new possibilities for resilient, adaptive cities (and citizens) but at the same time raise questions on rights to the city, digital civics, openness and privacy. Human activities create, often unconsciously, an unprecedented amount of data turning humans into gullible data producers. Nonetheless, the ownership, interpretation, and management of data are under the control of few commercial entities. This research adopts a critical realist approach to the design of the future hybrid cities’ networks and practices to create a paradigm shift towards transforming people from “homo-datum” to “human-nodes” – conscious creators, developers and users of data. This study addresses the following themes: 1) What approaches in the design of hybrid cities would enable cities to reflect the complexity and plurality of people and societies? 2) How could technology assist human citizens with managing and interpreting in the correct context the increasing amount of data? 3) How can we move from current socio-economic models towards building new socio-spatial networks that will better represent future societies? 4) What is the role of non-human citizens and how would they interface with “human-nodes”? 5) Finally, what are the necessary conditions for transforming current cities and living into participatory hybrid cities and sustainable lifestyles?

M3 - Speech

T2 - Fifteenth International Conference on Design Principles and Practices

Y2 - 2 March 2021 through 5 March 2021

ER -