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The real thing: artifacts, action, and authenticity in a student-led stakeholder session

Nevile, Maurice

Description

This paper analyses video recordings of a student-led prototyping session to consider stakeholders' use of artifacts, a cardboard prototype toaster and a real toaster. Its focus was prompted by an observation that stakeholders treated the toasters very differently. Stakeholders handled the real toaster more frequently and for particular interactional value. Unlike the prototype, it could be physical and visible evidence to authenti~ate actions for design discussion, such as claims,...[Show more]

dc.contributor.authorNevile, Maurice
dc.coverage.spatialSonderborg Denmark
dc.date.accessioned2015-12-08T22:43:05Z
dc.date.createdJanuary 13-15 2011
dc.identifier.isbn9788799168699
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/1885/37123
dc.description.abstractThis paper analyses video recordings of a student-led prototyping session to consider stakeholders' use of artifacts, a cardboard prototype toaster and a real toaster. Its focus was prompted by an observation that stakeholders treated the toasters very differently. Stakeholders handled the real toaster more frequently and for particular interactional value. Unlike the prototype, it could be physical and visible evidence to authenti~ate actions for design discussion, such as claims, descriptions, and demonstrations. The real toaster could be a resource to coordinate with talk relating to actual toaster features, functions, and uses, or to participants' actual past experiences, or to make suggestions for specific design innovations.
dc.publisherUniversity of Southern Denmark
dc.relation.ispartofseriesParticipatory Innovation Conference (2011 : Sonderborg, Denmark)
dc.titleThe real thing: artifacts, action, and authenticity in a student-led stakeholder session
dc.typeConference paper
local.description.notesImported from ARIES
local.description.refereedYes
dc.date.issued2011
local.identifier.absfor120302 - Design Innovation
local.identifier.absfor130103 - Higher Education
local.identifier.absfor200403 - Discourse and Pragmatics
local.identifier.ariespublicationu4002960xPUB145
local.type.statusPublished Version
local.contributor.affiliationNevile, Maurice, Administrative Division, ANU
local.description.embargo2037-12-31
dc.dc.identifiersThis paper analyses video recordings of a student-led prototyping session to consider stakeholders' use of artifacts, a cardboard prototype toaster and a real toaster. Its focus was prompted by an observation that stakeholders treated the toasters very differently. Stakeholders handled the real toaster more frequently and for particular interactional value. Unlike the prototype, it could be physical and visible evidence to authenti~ate actions for design discussion, such as claims, descriptions, and demonstrations. The real toaster could be a resource to coordinate with talk relating to actual toaster features, functions, and uses, or to participants' actual past experiences, or to make suggestions for specific design innovations.
local.bibliographicCitation.startpage84
local.bibliographicCitation.lastpage90
dc.date.updated2015-12-08T10:38:06Z
dcterms.accessRightsOpen Access
CollectionsANU Research Publications

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