Publications

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Conference Paper
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)
PDF icon Enwald2016b.pdf (265.5 KB)
Åhlfeldt, R. - M., & Huvila, I.. (2014). Patient Safety and Patient Privacy When Patient Reading Their Medical Records. In Safe and Secure Cities : 5th International Conference on Well-Being in the Information Society, WIS 2014. Turku, Finland, August 18-20, 2014, Proceedings. Heidelberg: Springer. Retrieved from http://link.springer.com/chapter/10.1007%2F978-3-319-10211-5_24
PDF icon AhlfeldtHuvilaWIS2014-preprint.pdf (369.8 KB)
Huvila, I., & Uotila, K.. (2012). Putting the pieces together: collaborative management of archaeological research data on the web. In K. Uotila, Mikkola, T., & Vilkuna, A. - M. (Eds.), Castella Maris Baltici X (Vol. XVII, pp. 209–217). Turku: Suomen keskiajan arkeologian seura - Sälskapet för medeltidsarkeologi i Finland.
PDF icon Huvila2011.pdf (211.55 KB)
Huvila, I. (2011). Social aspects of the ecology of information work. In J. Steinerová (Ed.), Information ecology and libraries: Proceedings of the International Conference, University Library in Bratitislava, 10-12 Oct, 2011 (pp. 27–36). Bratislava: Comenius University of Bratislava.
PDF icon IstoHuvila_SocialAspectsInformationEcology_preprint.pdf (250.37 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.
PDF icon IstoHuvila_LIDA2009.pdf (252.25 KB)
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.
Journal Article
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
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., & 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)
PDF icon Huvila2017d.pdf (198.03 KB)
PDF icon IstoHuvilaMaterialityOfImmaterial-PostPrint.pdf (297.22 KB)
PDF icon BoundaryObjectsinIS-AISarticle-PrePrint.pdf (867.02 KB)
Huvila, I. (2011). The Complete Information Literacy? Unforgetting Creation and Organisation of Information. Journal of Librarianship and Information Science, 43, 237–245. doi:10.1177/0961000611418812
PDF icon IstoHuvila_BeyondSeeking_JOLIS_Preprint.pdf (197.74 KB)
Huvila, I. (2009). Ecological framework of information interactions and information infrastructures. Journal of Information Science, 35, 695-708. doi:10.1177/0165551509336705
PDF icon HuvilaMyretygCajander-DOME-B-ASIST-Preprint.pdf (100.08 KB)
PDF icon Huvila2017g-postprint.pdf (109.19 KB)
PDF icon IstoHuvila_HowTheyKnowAtMuseumPreprint.pdf (254.83 KB)

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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Taking Health Information Behaviour into Account: implications of a neglected element for success- ful implementation of consumer health technologies on older adults (HIBA) is an Academy of Finland funded research project at Åbo Akademi University.

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Sheds new light on the potential of extra-academic knowledge-making as a contribution in formations of knowledge throughout society, explores extra-academic knowledge as a useful resource in academy, policy development, evidence based practices, and innovation, and focuses on the informational dimensions, stemming from and grounded in an informationscience perspective, which provides the means to address practical information-related issues throughout knowledge-making processes.

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