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Ways of Working.  Conversation by Iris Dressler and Daniel G. Andújar (eng) Procedure di lavoro. Iris Dressler, Daniel G. Andújar (ita) Formas de trabajar. Iris Dressler, Daniel G. Andújar (esp) Hacking the Interfaces of Access Culture and Envisioning the Literacy of the Post-Capitalistic Future: On The Installation Works by Technologies To The People/Daniel G. Andújar Jacob Lillemose (eng) Hackerare le interfacce della cultura dell’accesso e immaginare l’alfabetizzazione del futuro post-capitalistico: le installazioni di Technologies To The People/Daniel G. Andújar Jacob Lillemose (ita) Hackeando las interfaces de la cultura del acceso libre y prefigurando la alfabetización del futuro post-capitalista: sobre Technologies To The People/las instalaciones de Daniel G. Andújar Jacob Lillemose (esp) Artistic Intervention Practices Interview with Daniel G. Andújar. ALICIA MURRÍA. Artecontexto (eng) Prácticas artísticas de intervención. Entrevista con Daniel G. Andújar. ALICIA MURRÍA. Artecontexto (esp) L’arxivista de les ciutats del futur Lucia Lijtmaer (cat) Dijital Sanatlar: Sosyal İçerik ve ‘Postkapital’ Didem Yazici (tr) Daniel_G. Andujar by Nathalie Boseul Shin artinculture New Decade Hot Artist 2010 (kr) Artivistic approaches to the treatment of online information LAURA BAIGORRI Technologies To The People (eng) Aproximaciones artivistas al tratamiento de la información online. LAURA BAIGORRI Technologies To The People (esp) Anna Kournikova Deleted By Memeright Trusted System - Art in the Age of Intellectual

Steve Dietz in Database Aesthetics edited by Victoria Vesna 2007 In 1968, in a report to the Rockefeller Foundation during a residency at SUNY Stony Brook, Nam June Paik argued that 97 percent of all electronic music was not recorded and that "a simple measure would solve the whole problem. An information center for unpublished electronic media should be created."1 At the time, this meant such a center would "provide a Xerox copy and a tape copy of musical pieces, at the request of performers, students, and organizers from all over the world." Convert analog to digital, and the dream lives on, perhaps more vibrant than ever, of a universal database archive, with access to everything by anyone anywhere at any time.

Memory_Archive_Database v 3.01 By Steve Dietz In 1968, in a report to the Rockefeller Foundation during a residency at SUNY Stony Brook, Nam June Paik argued that 97% of all electronic music was not recorded and that "a simple measure would solve the whole problem. An information center for unpublished electronic media should be created."2 Of course, at the time, this meant such a center would "provide a xerox copy and a tape copy of musical pieces, at the request of performers, students, and organizers from all over the world." Still, convert analog to digital, and the dream lives on, perhaps more vibrant than ever, of a universal archive, with access to everything by anyone anywhere at anytime.