Hine’s essay provides critical insight into how ethnography is “an adaptive methodological approach (p. 18). By discussing different ethnographic projects, she reveals the diversity of approaches that researchers take in undergoing an ethnographic study.
Christine Hine compares multi-sited ethnography to Merton’s concept of middle-range theory.
The notion of reflexivity has been a mainstay in much of ethnographic research, and particularly educational ethnography. Christine Hine clarifies how the concept of virtual ethnography aims to account for the tension within ethnography when willing to account for the “betweenness” of what is happening between the online and offline fields or within the continuum space of interaction.
In Systematics as Cyberscience, Christine Hine explores these questions by examining the developing use of information and communication technology in one discipline, systematics (which focuses on the classification and naming of organisms and exploration of evolutionary relationships). Her sociological study of the ways that biologists working in this field have engaged with new technology is.
Virtual ethnography is the term coined by Christine Hine, and it refers to a method that sees online work as only partial and incomplete. I would expect that if you called your online ethnography a virtual ethnography, then you would adhere fairly closely to the research attitudes and practices.
Author Christine Hine is Reader in Sociology at the University of Surrey and one of the most widely-recognized scholars of science and technology studies currently active in the field. She has published widely on allied research methodology, including books such as Virtual Ethnography (Sage, 2000) and The Internet: Understanding Qualitative Research (OUP, 2012).
Ethnographic Praxis in Industry Conference Proceedings; Ethos; . Hine, Christine. London: Bloomsbury Academic, 2015. 212 pp. JENNIFER COOL. University of Southern California. Search for more papers by this author. JENNIFER COOL. University of Southern California. Search for more papers by this author. First published.
On-demand webinar: Ethnographic fieldwork across online spaces. How to move forwards as a qualitative researcher in times of social distancing?. Dr. Christine Hine, Professor of Sociology at the University of Surrey. Fill in the form on the right to register to view this webinar now.
Christine Hine Christine Hine is Senior Lecturer in the Department of Sociology at the University of Surrey. Her main research centres on the sociology of science and technology, including ethnographic studies of scientific culture, information technology and the Internet. She has a long-standing interest in promoting discussion of.
About the author (2000) Christine Hine is a reader in sociology in the Department of Sociology at the University of Surrey. Her main research centres on the sociology of science and technology with a particular interest in the role played by new technologies in the knowledge production process.
The author considers the shape of this new ethnography and guides readers through its application in multiple settings. About the Author Christine Hine is a reader in sociology in the Department of Sociology at the University of Surrey.
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Ethnography for the Internet: embedded, embodied and everyday Hine, Christine The internet has become embedded into our daily lives, no longer an esoteric phenomenon, but instead an unremarkable way of carrying out our interactions with one another.
This chapter aims to illustrate the possibilities and problems of conducting an ethnographic study within a laboratory. the first section introduces the grounds for thinking of the laboratory as an organization open to ethnographic study. the rest of the chapter then focuses on the study which I conducted within a mousegenetics laboratory, first introducing the project of which the study.
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Biology, Ethnography and STS. An interview with Christine Hine.
There has been a rapid growth in the use of visual methods within a range of disciplines and settings in the last decade or so. The need for further research to explore the potential of visual methods, including sensory and creative methods, was identified in NCRM’s 2006 and 2009 Research Needs Assessments.
Ethnography in the Laboratory Christine Hille Introduction. (Hine 1993). Pre-sensitized as I was by work in the sociology of scientific know-ledge and the sociology of technology, I was aware that the choices made in the. questions raises a more general point about ethnography: the chosen ethnographic.