Publication

Networked neuroscience: brain scans and visual knowing at the intersection of atlases and databases

Beaulieu, A., de Rijcke, S., Coopmans, C. (ed.) & Woolgar, S. (ed.), 2014, Representation in scientific practice revisited. MIT Press, 366 p. (Inside technology).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterAcademic

APA

Beaulieu, A., de Rijcke, S., Coopmans, C. (Ed.), & Woolgar, S. (Ed.) (2014). Networked neuroscience: brain scans and visual knowing at the intersection of atlases and databases. In Representation in scientific practice revisited (Inside technology). MIT Press. https://doi.org/10.7551/mitpress/9780262525381.003.0007

Author

Beaulieu, Anne ; de Rijcke, Sarah ; Coopmans, Catelijne (Editor) ; Woolgar, Steve (Editor). / Networked neuroscience : brain scans and visual knowing at the intersection of atlases and databases. Representation in scientific practice revisited. MIT Press, 2014. (Inside technology).

Harvard

Beaulieu, A, de Rijcke, S, Coopmans, C (ed.) & Woolgar, S (ed.) 2014, Networked neuroscience: brain scans and visual knowing at the intersection of atlases and databases. in Representation in scientific practice revisited. Inside technology, MIT Press. https://doi.org/10.7551/mitpress/9780262525381.003.0007

Standard

Networked neuroscience : brain scans and visual knowing at the intersection of atlases and databases. / Beaulieu, Anne; de Rijcke, Sarah; Coopmans, Catelijne (Editor); Woolgar, Steve (Editor).

Representation in scientific practice revisited. MIT Press, 2014. (Inside technology).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterAcademic

Vancouver

Beaulieu A, de Rijcke S, Coopmans C, (ed.), Woolgar S, (ed.). Networked neuroscience: brain scans and visual knowing at the intersection of atlases and databases. In Representation in scientific practice revisited. MIT Press. 2014. (Inside technology). https://doi.org/10.7551/mitpress/9780262525381.003.0007


BibTeX

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title = "Networked neuroscience: brain scans and visual knowing at the intersection of atlases and databases",
abstract = "This chapter discusses the development of authoritative collections of brain scans known as “brain atlases”, focusing in particular on how such scans are constituted as authoritative visual objects. Three dimensions are identified: first, brain scans are parts of suites of networked technologies rather than stand-alone outputs; second, they are specified by means of a “database logic” that makes particular neurological features visible within a register of possibilities; and third, they serve as interfaces that open up a range of possibilities rather than stand in as fixed representations. By tracing how the very concept of the authoritative image has been transformed, the chapter shows how visual knowing takes shape in research practices and situates it in the digital and networked settings of contemporary science.",
keywords = "Wissenschaftsforschung, Wissensrepr{\"a}sentation, Research, Visualisierung, Science, Technology",
author = "Anne Beaulieu and {de Rijcke}, Sarah and Catelijne Coopmans and Steve Woolgar",
note = "Includes bibliographical references and index",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.7551/mitpress/9780262525381.003.0007",
language = "English",
isbn = "9780262525381",
series = "Inside technology",
publisher = "MIT Press",
booktitle = "Representation in scientific practice revisited",

}

RIS

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T1 - Networked neuroscience

T2 - brain scans and visual knowing at the intersection of atlases and databases

AU - Beaulieu, Anne

AU - de Rijcke, Sarah

A2 - Coopmans, Catelijne

A2 - Woolgar, Steve

N1 - Includes bibliographical references and index

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - This chapter discusses the development of authoritative collections of brain scans known as “brain atlases”, focusing in particular on how such scans are constituted as authoritative visual objects. Three dimensions are identified: first, brain scans are parts of suites of networked technologies rather than stand-alone outputs; second, they are specified by means of a “database logic” that makes particular neurological features visible within a register of possibilities; and third, they serve as interfaces that open up a range of possibilities rather than stand in as fixed representations. By tracing how the very concept of the authoritative image has been transformed, the chapter shows how visual knowing takes shape in research practices and situates it in the digital and networked settings of contemporary science.

AB - This chapter discusses the development of authoritative collections of brain scans known as “brain atlases”, focusing in particular on how such scans are constituted as authoritative visual objects. Three dimensions are identified: first, brain scans are parts of suites of networked technologies rather than stand-alone outputs; second, they are specified by means of a “database logic” that makes particular neurological features visible within a register of possibilities; and third, they serve as interfaces that open up a range of possibilities rather than stand in as fixed representations. By tracing how the very concept of the authoritative image has been transformed, the chapter shows how visual knowing takes shape in research practices and situates it in the digital and networked settings of contemporary science.

KW - Wissenschaftsforschung

KW - Wissensrepräsentation

KW - Research

KW - Visualisierung

KW - Science

KW - Technology

U2 - 10.7551/mitpress/9780262525381.003.0007

DO - 10.7551/mitpress/9780262525381.003.0007

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9780262525381

SN - 0262525380

T3 - Inside technology

BT - Representation in scientific practice revisited

PB - MIT Press

ER -

ID: 14110903