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References --------------[1] Cooper, Davina. (1995). Local Government Legal Consciousness in the Shadow of Juridification. Journal of Law and Society, 22(4), 506-526. (The original quote is "law is what lawyers do." Thanks to Susan Silbey of MIT for bringing this phrasing to my attention.) [2] Gieryn, Thomas F. Cultural Boundaries of Science: Credibility on the Line. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999. Print. [3] National Center for Technological Literacy, Museum of Science, Boston. "Museum and Online Programs." Web. 5 Oct. 2011. <http://www.mos.org/ nctl/mop.php> ("The basis of engineering is problem solving -something that everyone can benefit from.") [4] Bowker, Geoffrey C. and Star, Susan Leigh. Sorting Things Out: Classification and its Consequences. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1999. Print. [5] Koen, Billy Vaughn. Discussion of the Method: Conducting the Engineer's Approach to Problem Solving. New York: Oxford University Press, 2003. Print. [6] Bucciarelli, Louis L. Engineering Philosophy. Delft: Delft University Press, 2003. Print. [7] Ibid. [8] Schoen, Donald A. (1995). Knowing-In-Action: The New Scholarship Requires A New Epistemology. Change, 27(6), 26-34. [9] Noble, David F. America By Design: Science, Technology, and the Rise of Corporate Capitalism. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1979. Print. [10] Ibid. [11] Ibid. 4 [12] Wildes, Karl L. and Lindgren, Nilo A. A century of electrical engineering and computer science at MIT, 1882-1982. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1985. Print. [13] Seely, Bruce E. (1999). The Other Re-Engineering of Engineering Education. Journal of Engineering Education, 285-294. [14] The most common phrasing of this thought is "decisions are made by those who show up," or the open-source phrasing variant, "those who do, decide." No canonical source has been tracked down. [15] Sheehan, James J. et. al. (1994). Report of the Commission on Undergraduate Education, Stanford University. ("...students majoring in science or engineering... usually have the fewest electives with which to pursue their particular interests...") [16] Noddings, Nel. Philosophy of Education. 2nd ed. Boulder, CO: Westview Press, 2006. Print. (Specifically, the section on Dewey and his theories.) [17] Bovy, Michel and Vinck, Dominique. "Social Complexity and the Role of the Object: Installing Household Waste Containers." Everyday Engineering: An Ethnography of Design and Innovation. ed. Dominique Vinck. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2003. Print. (They have, of course, the people as well as the objects around them.) [18] Dorst, Kees. (2006). Design Problems and Design Paradoxes. Design Issues,

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22(3), 4-17. [19] A popular American comedian who also authored several books; I was unable to track down where the quote first appeared in print. [20] Voltaire. "La Bgueule." Wikisource French, 22 Jan. 2006. Web. 26 Sept. 2011. <http://fr.wikisource.org/wiki/La_B%C3%A9gueule> [21] Layton, Edwin T. The Revolt of the Engineers: Social Responsibility and the American Engineering Profession. Baltimore, MD: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1986. Print. [22] Ibid. 6 [23] Spiderman. Dir. Sam Raimi. Sony Pictures Entertainment, 2002. Film. (Quote by Uncle Ben to soon-to-be-superhero Peter Parker, a.k.a. Spiderman.) [24] Coulton, Jonathan. "Still Alive." Soundtrack to the video game Portal. Valve Corporation, 2007. [25] The pound (#) sign indicates that the computer is being used by "root," the superuser who has the highest administrative privileges on the platform.

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