Publications

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Haider, J., Huvila, I., Cox, A., Francke, H., & Hall, H.. (2012). Transformation or continuity? The impact of social media on information: implications for theory and practice. In Proceedings of the 2012 ASIS&T Annual Meeting, Baltimore, MD. Baltimore, MD: ASIS&T.
Holmberg, K., Huvila, I., Kronqvist-Berg, M., & Widén-Wulff, G.. (2009). What is Library 2.0?. Journal of Documentation, 65, 668-681. doi:0.1108/00220410910970294
Holmberg Kim & Huvila, I., & ASIS\&T,. (2007). The Second Life of Library and Information Science Education: Learning Together Apart. ASIST 2007 Proceedings of the 70th ASIS\&T Annual Meeting Joining Research and Practice: Social Computing and Information Science.
PDF icon BoundaryObjectsinIS-AISarticle-PrePrint.pdf (867.02 KB)
Huvila, I. (2009). Steps towards a participatory digital library and data archive for archaeological information. In Proceedings of the 10th Libraries in the Digital Age (LIDA) 2009 Conference. Dubrovnik and Zadar, Croatia (pp. 149–159). Zadar.
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Huvila, I. (2013). DOME - Deployment of Online Medical Records and e-Health services. In ASIS&T European Workshop 2013: Proceedings of the Second Association for Information Science and Technology ASIS&T European Workshop 2013 June 5-6, Åbo/Turku, Finland. Turku: Åbo Akademi University. Retrieved from http://www.abo.fi/sitebuilder/media/29327/aew2013proceedings.pdf
Huvila, I. (2017). Commentary: Taking Us to the Past and the Past to Us. In B. Petersson & Holtorf, C. (Eds.), The Archaeology of Time Travel (pp. 83–85). Oxford: Archaeopress.
Huvila, I. (2010). The Cool and Belkin Faceted Classification of Information Interactions Revisited. In Information Research 15 (4). Special Supplement: Proceedings of the Seventh International Conference on Conceptions of Library and Information Science – Unity in diversity – Part 2. Retrieved from http://informationr.net/ir/15-4/colis724.html
PDF icon Huvila2014f.pdf (31.65 MB)
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Huvila, I., & Börjesson, L.. (2019). Epilogue. In L. Börjesson & Huvila, I. (Eds.), Research Outside The Academy: Professional Knowledge-Making in the Digital Age (pp. 171–182). Basingstoke: Palgrave MacMillan. Retrieved from https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-94177-6_10
Huvila, I. (2012). Navigators, Debaters or Information Architects? How Library, Museum and Archive Professionals Perceive their Role in the Future Society. In W. - F. Riekert & Simon, I. (Eds.), Information in e-Motion: Proceedings of the BOBCATSSS 2012 20th International Conference on Information Science Amsterdam, 23-25 January 2012 (pp. 190–194). Bock + Herchen.
PDF icon IstoHuvilaNavigatorsPrePrint.pdf (119.14 KB)
Huvila, I. (2017). Archiv. In G. Koch (Ed.), Digitalisierung (pp. 89–105). Konstanz: UVK.
Huvila, I. (2018). Introduction. In I. Huvila (Ed.), Archaeology and Archaeological Information in the Digital Society (pp. 1-13). London: Routledge.
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Huvila, I., Olsson, M., Faniel, I. M., Dalbello, M., & Dallas, C.. (2017). Archaeological perspectives in information science. Proc. Assoc. Info. Sci. Tech. doi:10.1002/pra2.2017.14505401075
PDF icon Huvila2017h.pdf (377.89 KB)
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.
Huvila, I. (2019). Where to find archaeological information work and how to CAPTURE it?. In T. Moullou (Ed.), Presentation abstracts of the On shifting grounds - the study of archaeological practices in a changing world Conference 3-5 October 2019, Rethymnon, Crete. Rethymno: University of Crete. Retrieved from https://www.arkwork.eu/where-to-find-archaeological-information-work-and-how-to-capture-it/

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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