Publications

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2018
Huvila, I. (2018). Alternatives to Being Information Literate. In K. S., J., B., S., Š., E., G., D., M., & L., R. (Eds.), Information Literacy in the Workplace. Cham: Springer. doi:10.1007/978-3-319-74334-9_82
PDF icon IstoHuvilaECIL2017-Postprint.pdf (162.13 KB)
Huvila, I., Enwald, H., Eriksson-Backa, K., Hirvonen, N., Nguyen, H., & Scandurra, I.. (2018). Anticipating ageing: Older adults reading their medical records. Information Processing & Management, 54, 394 - 407. doi:10.1016/j.ipm.2018.01.007
PDF icon CESA3-Postprint.pdf (329.28 KB)
Huvila, I., Börjesson, L., dell'Unto, N., Löwenborg, D., Petersson, B., & Stenborg, P.. (2018). Archaeological information work and the digital turn. In I. Huvila (Ed.), Archaeology and Archaeological Information in the Digital Society (pp. 143-158). London: Routledge.
Huvila, I., & Huggett, J.. (2018). Archaeological Practices, Knowledge Work and Digitalisation. Journal of Computer Applications in Archaeology, 1, 88–100. doi:10.5334/jcaa.6
PDF icon Huvila2018e.pdf (1.2 MB)
2014
Huvila, I. (2014). Archaeologists and their information sources. In I. Huvila (Ed.), Perspectives to Archaeological Information in the Digital Society (pp. 25–54). Uppsala: Department of ALM, Uppsala University.
PDF icon Huvila2014h.pdf (1.19 MB)
Huvila, I. (2014). Archaeology of the ballpoint pen: or the interpretation and significant properties of archaeological findings. In W. Börner & Uhlirz, S. (Eds.), Proceedings of CHNT18 International Conference on Cultural Heritage and New Technologies, Vienna November 2013. Vienna: Museen der Stadt Wien – Stadtarchäologie. Retrieved from http://www.chnt.at/wp-content/uploads/Huvila_2014.pdf
PDF icon Huvila2014m.pdf (428.96 KB)
Huvila, I. (2014). Archives, Libraries and Museums in the Contemporary Society: Perspectives of the Professionals. In M. Kindling & Greifeneder, E. (Eds.), iConference 2014 Proceedings. llinois: iSchools. doi:10.9776/14032
PDF icon Huvila2014c.pdf (344.15 KB)
2013
Huvila, I., Larsson, C., Löwenborg, D., Petersson, B., Stenborg, P., & dell'Unto, N.. (2013). Archaeological information in the digital society. In ASIS&T European Workshop 2013: Proceedings of the Second Association for Information Science and Technology ASIS&T European Workshop 2013 June 5-6, {Å}bo/Turku, Finland. Turku: Åbo Akademi University. Retrieved from http://www.abo.fi/sitebuilder/media/29327/aew2013proceedings.pdf
2012
Huvila, I. (2012). Authorship and Documentary Boundary Objects. In 45th Hawaii International Conference on System Science (HICSS) (pp. 1636 -1645). Maui, HI: IEEE Computer Society. doi:10.1109/HICSS.2012.126
PDF icon IstoHuvila_BoundariesOfParticipation_PostPrint.pdf (280.09 KB)
2010
Huvila, I. (2010). Aesthetic judgments in folksonomies as a criteria for organising knowledge. In C. Gnoli & Mazzocchi, F. (Eds.), Paradigms and conceptual systems in knowledge organization. Proceedings of the 11th International ISKO Conference 23-26 February, Rome, Italy (Vol. 12, pp. 308-315). Ergon Verlag.
2009
Huvila, I. (2009). Analytical Information Horizon Maps. Library and Information Science Research, 31, 18-28. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.lisr.2008.06.006

Pages

Archaeology and Archaeological Information in the Digital Society shows how the digitization of archaeological information, tools and workflows, and their interplay with both old and new non-digital practices throughout the archaeological information process, affect the outcomes of archaeological work, and in the end, our general understanding of the human past.

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COST-ARKWORK is a network funded by the COST scheme that brings together the multidisciplinary work of researchers of archaeological practices in the field of archaeological knowledge production and use. The aim of the network is to make a major push forward in the current state-of-the-art in knowing how archaeological knowledge is produced, how it is used and how to maximise its positive impact in the society.

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CApturing Paradata for documenTing data creation and Use for the REsearch of the future (CAPTURE) investigates what information about the creation and use of research data that is paradata) is needed and how to capture enough of that information to make the data reusable in the future. 

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