Title:A Manifesto for Networked Objects — Cohabiting with Pi-geons, Arphids and Aibos in the Internet of ThingsShort Title:Why Things Matter
Bruce Sterling. Shaping things. MIT Press, Cambridge, Mass., 2005.Donna J. Haraway. The companion species manifesto: dogs, people, and significant other-ness. Prickly Paradigm, University Presses Marketing, Chicago, Ill., 2003.Bruno Latour. We have never been modern. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, Mass.,1993.
spimes, spime, things, thing, lift06, ubiquitous computing, design, object, objects, rfid, ar-phid, arphids, pervasive networks, blogject workshop, near-field communication, nfc, web2.0, world 2.0
Ever since this "blogjects" topic has started circulating, I've been asked lots of things, buttwo questions have come to the fore. First, why would objects want to just blog? Second,why would I care if objects "blog"?
Julian Bleecker, Ph.D.Research Fellow, Annenberg Center for CommunicationAssistant Professor, Interactive Media DivisionUniversity of Southern California julian [at] techkwondo dot com
Creative Commons, Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlikehttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.5/
The Internet of Things has evolved into a nascent conceptual framework for un-derstanding how physical objects, once networked and imbued with informatic ca- pabilities, will occupy space and occupy themselves in a world in which thingswere once quite passive. This paper describes the Internet of Things as more than a
Julian Bleecker 1