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HAM319/435 Network Literacies 作业代写

    HAM319/435 Network Literacies
     
     
    HAM319/435 Network Literacies  作业代写
     
     
     
    Major Project 2013 Instruction Handout
     
     
    “All technologies create cultures of use around themselves; they create new techniques and new ways of doing things that were unthinkable prior to the technology. Mnemotechnics in particular create new ways of remembering; both on a phenomenological level (how we perceive and experience events in our lives) and a technical level (the material artefacts that serve as surface of inscription).”
    (Barnet, ctheory)
     
    “Is the psychic apparatus better represented or is it affected differently by all the technical mechanisms for archivisation and reproduction, for prostheses of so-called 'live' memory.”
    (Derrida, Archive Fever)
     
    “Humans die but their histories remain - this is the big difference between mankind and other life forms. Among these traces most have in fact not been produced with a view to transmitting memories: a piece of pottery or a tool were not made to transmit any memory but they do so nevertheless, spontaneously. Which is why archaeologists are looking for them: they are often the only witnesses of the most ancient episodes. Other traces are specifically devoted to the transmission of memory: for example, writing, photography, phonography and cinematography..... technics is always a memory aid'.”
    (Bernard Stiegler)
     
    "If there is a characteristic of the suburban approach to forming knowledge out of information, it is, broadly speaking, an emphasis on rationalism. By this I mean a bias towards pre-formed categories into which new information is to be slotted, rather than a bias towards creating categories out of the new and unexpected patterns imminent in new information itself. Rationalism, understood in this broad sense, is a common feature of suburban thinking. It is what creates the suburban tendency to resist new information when it doesn't fit the assumed order of the world."
    (Wark quoted in Lucy, 2001: 141)
     
    "The model of knowledge that dominated the Western tradition during the entire logocentric era - the idea that thinking as such is the logical manipulation of symbols according to a set of rules - is being transformed as part of a move into a new apparatus (electronic writing). The traditional logical mode of reasoning is now understood (deconstructively) to be a special subcase of the larger 'illogic' of common sense. Computer hardware is being designed, perversely it seems to some, to perform in the style of commonsense reasoning, whose 'irrationality' is based in the neurophysiology of the brain itself....Campbell summarised the implications of this 'electronic' style as reasoning with memory rather than logic.
    (Ulmer, 1994: 37)
     
     
     
    All technologies create cultures of use around themselves. They enable new ways of doing things that were unthinkable prior to the technology. Certain kinds of technologies are also what we call ‘mnemotechnics’: memory supports or technologies of memory. Mnemotechnics enable the recording, storage and transmission of human experience. Writing, photography, film, television and digital media like hypertext are all mnemotechnics. Theorists like Jacques Derrida, Bernard Stiegler and Darren Tofts have been interested in how different ways of presenting and representing memory might in fact change the memory itself; the way we record our experience may in fact produce different kinds of memories.
     
    How do digital media like hypertext change the way we remember? Read and explore the resources we have offered you on memory and memory technologies, and reflect on how digital media might be affecting your own remembering. [http://motif.swinmc.net/netlit/resources-on-memory-and-identity/]
     
    Phase One - Research
     
    You have to try and keep as open a mind as possible about where your research may take you.  If you have already decided in advance what the outcome of your project is then you are recalling not researching. This is project which aims to get you to generate new knowledge rather than rehashing existing knowledge.
     
    If you are having trouble getting started, speak to us and see if we can get the ball rolling with you.  And then as you research keep records of everything you discover/uncover. If you want a metaphor - think of yourself as an explorer.  You are heading off in a direction but you don't know the destination and you may change directions many times.  But going off course is encouraged! 
     
    A good way of keeping track of your research is to keep a kind of glory box of materials you uncover along the way - or alternatively keep a scrapbook.  This is equivalent to the card index that people keep when they research a thesis - but your card index in the form of the box or scrapbook may contain sounds and video and pictures and scraps of paper and notes and so on.
     
    In the course of your research let yourself be driven by curiosity and try to think hyperlogically - that is, follow up unexpected links and make audacious comparisons. Serendipity is where you find it, to quote Greil Marcus.  Think of your project as an eclectic compilation tape or playlist.
     
     
     
    Phase Two – Design the project
     
    The project will be then a visible representation of your research in the form of an online hypertext.  But you don't have to fashion all of your scraps of evidence into an argument.  You have to find a way to help a reader navigate their way through the material in a meaningful way and you need to think about the visual rhetoric of your material.  Think collage not essay.  Each project will have its own character resulting from the research undertaken - so there's no RIGHT WAY!!
     
    Your project can have as many nodes as you deem necessary and they can be as long or as short as you like. A minimum requirement might be 20 HTML documents - but as each of these may contain more or less than each other it is a bit meaningless. Try thinking in screenfuls rather than in terms of word count or length.  Each node might represent an aspect of your research with links to other aspects of the research.  Do not use links to external sites.
    Keep records of the names of files you are working with.  For example, as you digitise images, sounds, video, etc., keep a log of the filename and what it is.
    Assets Log
    Filename Type Description Size Disk
    Flower.gif Image Rose on blue bg 14k 1
    Dog.avi Video Barking dog 1.1mg 3
    09kiki.au Sound Chainsaw noise 85k 2
    Mum.jpg Image Picture of Mum 23k 2
    Hujds.gif Image Background image with mesh 5k 1

    HAM319/435 Network Literacies  作业代写 
    This will save you a great deal of time trying to find things later.  Organise your project folder into folders for easy recall of material.
     
    Step by Step
    1.    Digitise all of the material you have collected for your project that you're going to use and record the filenames in your asset log
    2.    Storyboard on paper of each ofthe nods notinghe fis that re require for each
     
    HAM319/435 Network Literacies  作业代写
    And so on!
    3. Set up a project directory on either a flash drive (USB) or your hard drive - if you want to work on your project in different locations you need to create a mirror of the site in each location.  So if your project directory looks like this one (right) on your hard drive make sure it looks the same on your other locations
    4. Create your nodes in html (remembering to save both the html and the images to their correct places). You can use Dreamweaver or any other html editing software (or Notepad). 
    5. Upload your site to your OPAX webspace (or any other that you have available to you) - test your site on a computer other than your own to make sure everything is working. Or burn it to a DVD or CD
    6. Send us the address of your project or hand in the CD/DVD with appropriate labeling. HAM319/435 Network Literacies  作业代写