routinization


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routinization

  1. any social situation in which social action is repetitive and may be performed with a degree of motivational detachment and lack of involvement (see also ANOMIE).
  2. (as employed by SCHUTZ, the ETHNOMETHODOLOGISTS and GIDDENS) the ‘taken-for-granted’ habitual character of most of the activities of’everyday’ social life: routine.
References in periodicals archive ?
Task routinization refers to automaticity in task behavior (Ohly, Sonnentag, & Pluntke, 2006).
For the purposes of this study, sustainability was defined as an attribute of an intervention, program or policy that emerges from the implementation process by means of the routinization and standardization of a set of durable activities and resources aimed at program-related objectives.
Weber identifies two main motives for routinization: the ideal and material interests of the followers to continue the community and the ideal and material interests of the administrative staff to continue their relationship with the leader or to maintain their status.
This study focused only on the last three main stages of ABC application: Acceptance, routinization, and infusion/integration, because these stages occur prior to the actual implementation of the ABC, and they are considered as the ABC adoption stage.
As standardization and routinization of work is seen as central to the fast-food work nature, the study discusses these aspects first.
The story of the emergence of more conventional and durable states in Southeast Asia is generally told as a kind of Weberian narrative about the routinization of this early form of charismatic authority, first through Indianization and later through colonialism.
Caste violence in India is one of the most long-standing instances of the routinization of violence, predating European colonialism although not unshaped by it, and now firmly enmeshed within the new global order.
Her papers and books include sociolinguistic analysis of legal proceedings, semiotic analysis of Anwar Sadat's proposal of peace, the routinization of television coverage of terror events, the decline of media events, the role of radio in the diffusion of the Hebrew language, the television coverage of war, and many other subjects.
The building of such knowledge, however, requires consistency and routinization. It is a process of examining what has transpired in the past and organizing it in a way that provides a set of rules and/or guiding principles for use in future situations (Benezech et al., 2001).
It is hard to argue for the neutrality of a technology explicitly developed to identify and hence eliminate fetuses with problem causing chromosomes (and, increasingly, genes): the biomedical and public health interests behind the development and routinization of the technology itself evaluate such fetuses as expendable.
Clark's mode of ingestion could be seen as one last attempt to defeat th.e impoverishment, fragmentation, and routinization of the modern subject--an attempt at plenitude and totality when all that seemed to be left was loss.
As such, 40% of respondents indicated that IHEAP has 'to a large extent' kept the hospitals busy with their daily routine activities (routinization and bureaucratization), whereas 21% claimed that routinization might be caused by IHEAP to a small degree.