Please find below articles and books interested in digital ecologies.
- Adams, W. M. (2019) Geographies of conservation II: Technologies, surveillance and conservation by algorithm. Progress in Human Geography, 43(2): 337-350.
- Adams, W. M. (2020) Digital animals. The Philosopher 108(1): 17-21.
- Arts, K., van der Wal, R., and Adams, W.M. (2015) Digital technology and the conservation of nature. Ambio 44: 661-673.
- Ash, J., Kitchin, R. and Leszczynski, A. (2016) Digital turn, digital geographies? Progress in Human Geography, 42(1): 25-43.
- Benson, E. (2010) Wired Wilderness: Technologies of Tracking and the Making of Modern Wildlife. John Hopkins University Press: Baltimore.
- Benson, E. (2016). Trackable life: Data, sequence, and organism in movement ecology. Studies in History and Philosophy of Biological and Biomedical Sciences. 57: 137-147.
- Bergman, C. (2005) Inventing a beast with no body: Radio-telemetry, the marginalization of animals, and the simulation of ecology. Worldviews, 9(2): 255-270.
- Berland, J. (2019) Virtual Menageries: Animals as Mediators in Network Cultures. The MIT Press.
- Brower, M. (2021) Exhibiting Digital Animalities. Public.
- Büscher, B. (2016), Nature 2.0: Exploring and theorizing the links between new media and nature conservation. New Media & Society, 18(5) pp. 726–43.
- Candea, M. (2010). ‘I fell in love with Carlos the meerkat’: engagement and detachment in human-animal relations. American Ethnologist 37(2): 241-258.
- Chambers, C. (2007) “Well its remote, I suppose, innit?” The relational politics of bird-watching through the CCTV lens. Scottish Geographical Journal, 123(2): 122-134.
- COVID-19 and Environmental Media. Special issue of Journal of Environmental Media, volume 1, issue 2.
- Davies, G. (2000), ‘Virtual animals in electronic zoos: The changing geographies of animal capture and display’, in C. Philo and C. Wilbert (eds), Animal Spaces, Beastly Places: New Geographies of Human–Animal Relations, Routledge: London, 243-267.
- Dwyer, A.C. (2021) Cybersecurity’s grammars: A more-than-human geopolitics of computation. Area, OnlineFirst.
- Fish, A. (2020) Crash theory: Entrapments of conservation drones and endangered megafauna. Science, Technology, & Human Values, 46(2): 425-451.
- Gabrys, J. (2014) Programming environments: Environmentality and citizen sensing in the smart city. Environment and Planning D: Society and Space, 32(1): 30-48.
- Gabrys, J. (2016) Program Earth: Environmental Sensing Technology and the Making of a Computational Planet. University of Minnesota Press.
- Gabrys, J. (2019) Sensors and sensing practices: Reworking experience across entities, environments and technologies. Science, Technology & Human Values 44(5): 723-736.
- Gabrys, J. (2021) The forest that walks: Digital fieldwork and distributions of Site. Qualitative Inquiry. OnlineFirst.
- Gray, J. (2020) ‘The datafication of forests? From the wood wide web to the internet of trees.’ In Bruno Latour and Peter Weibel (eds), Critical Zones: The Science and Politics of Landing on Earth. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
- Jarić, I., Correia, R.A., Brook, B.W., Buettel, J.C., Courchamp, F. […], Roll, U. (2020) iEcology: Harnessing large online resources to generate ecological insights. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 35(7): 630-639.
- Jørgensen, F.A. (2014) The armchair traveler’s guide to digital environmental humanities. Environmental Humanities 4(1): 95-112.
- Kuntsman, A. and Rattle, I. (2019) Towards a paradigmatic shift in sustainability studies: A systematic review of peer reviewed literature and future agenda setting to consider environmental (un)sustainability of digital communication. Environmental Communication 13(5): 567-581.
- Lorimer, J. (2010) Moving image methodologies for more-than-human geographies. Cultural Geographies, 17(2): 237-258.
- Moss, T., Voigt, F., and Becker, S. (2021). Digital urban nature. City. OnlineFirst.
- Nelson, I.L. (2017). Interspecies care and aging in a gorilla 2.0 world. Geoforum, 79: 144–152.
- Prebble, S., McLean, J., and Houston, D. (2021) Smart urban forests: An overview of more-than-human and more-than-real urban forest management in Australian cities. Digital Geography and Society. OnlineFirst.
- Ritts, M., and Bakker, K. (2021) Conservation acoustics: Animal sounds, audible natures, cheap nature. Geoforum 124: 144-155.
- Rose, G. (2017) Posthuman agency in the digitally mediated city: Exteriorization, individuation, reinvention. Annals of the American Association of Geographers 107(4): 779-793.
- Roth, W.M. and Bowen, G.M. (1999). Digitizing lizards: The topology of ‘vision’ in ecological fieldwork. Social Studies of Science, 29(5): 719-764.
- Sandbrook, C., Clark, D., Toivonen, T., Simlai, T., O’Donnell, S., Cobbe, J., and Adams, W.M. (2021). Principles for the socially responsible use of conservation monitoring technology and data. Conservation Science and Practice, 3, e374.
- Søraa, R.A., and Vik, J. (2021) Boundaryless boundary-objects: Digital fencing of the CyborGoat in rural Norway. Journal of Rural Studies 87: 23-31.
- Stinson, J. (2017) Re-creating Wilderness 2.0: Or getting back to work in a virtual nature. Geoforum 79: 174-187.
- Turnbull, J., Searle, A., and Adams, W. M. (2020) Quarantine encounters with digital animals: More-than-human geographies of lockdown life. Journal of Environmental Media 1(2): 6.1-10.
- Taffel, S. (2019) Digital Media Ecologies: Entanglements of Content, Code and Hardware. Bloomsbury Publishing.
- van der Wal, R. and Arts, K. (2015) Digital conservation: An introduction. Ambio 44: 517-521.
- Verma, A., van der Wal, R. and Fischer, A. (2016), Imagining wildlife: New technologies and animal censuses, maps and museums. Geoforum 75: 75–86.
- Virtual Animals. Special issue of Antennae, issue 30, winter 2014.
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