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Hultman, J., Corvellec, H., Jerneck, A., Arvidsson, S., Ekroos, J., & Gustafsson, C., et al.. (2021). A resourcification manifesto: Understanding the social process of resources becoming resources. Research Policy, 50(9), 1–7. 
Added by: Mark Grimshaw-Aagaard (12/3/22, 8:01 AM)   Last edited by: Mark Grimshaw-Aagaard (3/9/23, 5:59 PM)
Resource type: Journal Article
Peer reviewed
DOI: 10.1016/j.respol.2021.104297
BibTeX citation key: Hultman2021
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Categories: General
Keywords: Resourcification, Space, Ultrasound
Creators: Arvidsson, Corvellec, Ekroos, Gustafsson, Hultman, Jerneck, Lundh Nilsson, Wahlberg
Publisher: Elsevier (Amsterdam)
Collection: Research Policy
Resources citing this (Bibliography: WIKINDX Master Bibliography)
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"In times of major global interconnectedness and environmental change, the pressure to identify, create, and exploit new resources is certain to intensify. Given that there are unavoidable trade-offs, conflicts, and arenas for violence involved when increasingly more material and immaterial things are turned into resources, we call for explicit research on the very process – a process that we label resourcification. The concept of resourcification shifts attention from essentialist queries about the nature of resources to a focus on the social processes through which things are turned into resources. In search of a better understanding of resources in the Anthropocene and, in particular, an understanding about the way resources emerge and are used, resourcification offers a new conceptual framework that allows for a systematic search for knowledge about the diversity of contexts, conditions, modes, and temporalities of resourcification. This Resourcification Manifesto offers a theoretical and empirical framework for a radical and disruptive approach to innovation, sustainability, and management studies and policies."
Not really anything to do with ultrasound, but the concept of resourcification can be applied to human colonization of not only sound space but also ultrasound space.
p.1   "We define resourcification as the social processes involved in turning something into a resource. This definition shifts the focus away from essentialist queries about the amount or features of resources to the study of their becoming resources. Correspondingly, we define deresourcification as the processes through which something is no longer considered a resource."   Added by: Mark Grimshaw-Aagaard
Keywords:   Resourcification Space Ultrasound
p.1   "Our goal is the creation of a critical, interdisciplinary platform to identify, describe, and explain interactions among humans, other living organisms, and the environment."   Added by: Mark Grimshaw-Aagaard
Keywords:   Resourcification Space Ultrasound
p.2   "It follows, therefore, that although the use of resources is a condition for all life, our agenda is concerned with anthropogenic resourcification under the increasingly perilous conditions of the Anthropocene."   Added by: Mark Grimshaw-Aagaard
Keywords:   Resourcification Space Ultrasound
p.2   "Anthropogenic resourcification is founded on extractivism: the exploitation of soil nutrients, minerals, and other extractable things. Extractivism is based on the anthropocentric assumption that natural and human-made environments, materials, processes, and beings – including humans – are a cheap and ready-to-resourcify stock of inputs waiting to be dominated and exploited. Extractivism applies to what is seen as both renewable and non-renewable resources."   Added by: Mark Grimshaw-Aagaard
Keywords:   Resourcification Space Ultrasound
p.3   "Internet technology made it possible for intermediaries such as Amazon, Airbnb, and Alibaba to develop global market-making infrastructures that resourcify themselves and the suppliers and customers they connect"   Added by: Mark Grimshaw-Aagaard
Keywords:   Resourcification Space Ultrasound
p.3   "Resourcification is conditioned upon the practical possibility of abstracting and extracting the potential resource from its current setting and moving it to a new geographical, social, and technological setting."   Added by: Mark Grimshaw-Aagaard
Keywords:   Resourcification Space Ultrasound
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