I draw on social practice theory to help interaction designers understand and work with the impact of new interactive technologies on everyday life
Lenneke Kuijer is Assistant Professor in the Future Everyday research cluster. Kuijer is a leading expert in practices-oriented design, a field within design and human-computer interaction research that draws on social practice theories. She is a multidisciplinary researcher who contributes both in social science and design research communities. Her main interests lie in the areas of social practice theory, research through design, domestic energy demand and the relation between designing computational artefacts and changes in everyday life.
Lenneke Kuijer obtained her BSc, MSc and PhD degree from the Faculty of Industrial Design Engineering of TU Delft. Her PhD, granted with distinction in 2014, explored the implications of social practice theory for sustainable design. After her PhD, Kuijer spent two years as a postdoc in the DEMAND Research Centre at the University of Sheffield in the UK. Here, she studied relations between infrastructures and practices through a historic case study on space heating in social housing. In parallel, a part-time postdoc position in Interactive Media Design at TU Delft kept her linked to her ‘home discipline’ of design research. She joined Eindhoven University of Technology (TU/e) as Assistant Professor in 2016.
Conceptualising resourcefulness as a dispersed practice12th ACM Conference on Designing Interactive Systems (DIS 2017) (2017)
‘That’s when we started using the living room’ : lessons from a local history of domestic heating in the United KingdomEnergy Research and Social Science (2017)
Of chalk and cheeseInternational Journal of Sustainable Engineering (2015)
Practices as a unit of designACM Transactions on Computer-Human Interaction (2013)
- Final Master Project - Constructive Design Research (DQI)
- Internship National Company
- Contextual Research Design
- Preparation FMP - Constructive Design Research (DQI)
- Final Bachelor Project
- Physical and Social Rehabilitation
No ancillary activities