Paradoxes of traditional industrial work in knowledge society

Bidragets oversatte titel: Det traditionelle industriarbejdes paradokser in videnssamfundet

    Publikation: KonferencebidragPaperForskningpeer review

    Resumé

    Traditional industry, where work is repetitive and submitted to a comprehensive machine system, did not disappear with the rise of ‘knowledge society’, not even in the developed western societies.An illustrative case is the Danish food industry, which employed 85,353 in 1997and 65,842 in 2008. Even though the number of employees has been falling, the food industry is still a significant sector in the relatively small Danish labour market. However, traditional industry is marked by the principles of work organizations supposed to belong to ‘knowledge society’: functional flexibility, flexibility of time, team organisation, project organisation, and value management. The way working conditions are influenced by these new principles of organisations was studied in two case factories. The two factories, one producing biscuits and the other producing sweets, have similar production systems. Both factories are owned by a capital fund, seeking short term profit.
    In each factory the working conditions have been mapped in a survey, observation studies have been conducted, and around 15 individual interviews have been carried out1.
    OriginalsprogEngelsk
    Publikationsdato2010
    Antal sider14
    StatusUdgivet - 2010
    BegivenhedWork, Employment & Society 2010 Conference - Brighton, Storbritannien
    Varighed: 7 sep. 20109 sep. 2010

    Konference

    KonferenceWork, Employment & Society 2010 Conference
    LandStorbritannien
    ByBrighton
    Periode07/09/201009/09/2010

    Bibliografisk note

    Reviewet to the conference: Work, Employment & Society Conference 2010. 7-9 September 2010, University of Brighton, UK

    Citer dette

    Holt, H., Hvid, H. S., Kamp, A., & Lund, H. L. (2010). Paradoxes of traditional industrial work in knowledge society. Afhandling præsenteret på Work, Employment & Society 2010 Conference , Brighton, Storbritannien.
    Holt, Helle ; Hvid, Helge Søndergaard ; Kamp, Annette ; Lund, Henrik Lambrecht. / Paradoxes of traditional industrial work in knowledge society. Afhandling præsenteret på Work, Employment & Society 2010 Conference , Brighton, Storbritannien.14 s.
    @conference{c554e064894c4fdbb89e6c496e1dbc1b,
    title = "Paradoxes of traditional industrial work in knowledge society",
    abstract = "Traditional industry, where work is repetitive and submitted to a comprehensive machine system, did not disappear with the rise of ‘knowledge society’, not even in the developed western societies.An illustrative case is the Danish food industry, which employed 85,353 in 1997and 65,842 in 2008. Even though the number of employees has been falling, the food industry is still a significant sector in the relatively small Danish labour market. However, traditional industry is marked by the principles of work organizations supposed to belong to ‘knowledge society’: functional flexibility, flexibility of time, team organisation, project organisation, and value management. The way working conditions are influenced by these new principles of organisations was studied in two case factories. The two factories, one producing biscuits and the other producing sweets, have similar production systems. Both factories are owned by a capital fund, seeking short term profit.In each factory the working conditions have been mapped in a survey, observation studies have been conducted, and around 15 individual interviews have been carried out1.",
    author = "Helle Holt and Hvid, {Helge S{\o}ndergaard} and Annette Kamp and Lund, {Henrik Lambrecht}",
    note = "Reviewet to the conference: Work, Employment & Society Conference 2010. 7-9 September 2010, University of Brighton, UK; null ; Conference date: 07-09-2010 Through 09-09-2010",
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    Holt, H, Hvid, HS, Kamp, A & Lund, HL 2010, 'Paradoxes of traditional industrial work in knowledge society' Paper fremlagt ved Work, Employment & Society 2010 Conference , Brighton, Storbritannien, 07/09/2010 - 09/09/2010, .

    Paradoxes of traditional industrial work in knowledge society. / Holt, Helle; Hvid, Helge Søndergaard; Kamp, Annette; Lund, Henrik Lambrecht.

    2010. Afhandling præsenteret på Work, Employment & Society 2010 Conference , Brighton, Storbritannien.

    Publikation: KonferencebidragPaperForskningpeer review

    TY - CONF

    T1 - Paradoxes of traditional industrial work in knowledge society

    AU - Holt, Helle

    AU - Hvid, Helge Søndergaard

    AU - Kamp, Annette

    AU - Lund, Henrik Lambrecht

    N1 - Reviewet to the conference: Work, Employment & Society Conference 2010. 7-9 September 2010, University of Brighton, UK

    PY - 2010

    Y1 - 2010

    N2 - Traditional industry, where work is repetitive and submitted to a comprehensive machine system, did not disappear with the rise of ‘knowledge society’, not even in the developed western societies.An illustrative case is the Danish food industry, which employed 85,353 in 1997and 65,842 in 2008. Even though the number of employees has been falling, the food industry is still a significant sector in the relatively small Danish labour market. However, traditional industry is marked by the principles of work organizations supposed to belong to ‘knowledge society’: functional flexibility, flexibility of time, team organisation, project organisation, and value management. The way working conditions are influenced by these new principles of organisations was studied in two case factories. The two factories, one producing biscuits and the other producing sweets, have similar production systems. Both factories are owned by a capital fund, seeking short term profit.In each factory the working conditions have been mapped in a survey, observation studies have been conducted, and around 15 individual interviews have been carried out1.

    AB - Traditional industry, where work is repetitive and submitted to a comprehensive machine system, did not disappear with the rise of ‘knowledge society’, not even in the developed western societies.An illustrative case is the Danish food industry, which employed 85,353 in 1997and 65,842 in 2008. Even though the number of employees has been falling, the food industry is still a significant sector in the relatively small Danish labour market. However, traditional industry is marked by the principles of work organizations supposed to belong to ‘knowledge society’: functional flexibility, flexibility of time, team organisation, project organisation, and value management. The way working conditions are influenced by these new principles of organisations was studied in two case factories. The two factories, one producing biscuits and the other producing sweets, have similar production systems. Both factories are owned by a capital fund, seeking short term profit.In each factory the working conditions have been mapped in a survey, observation studies have been conducted, and around 15 individual interviews have been carried out1.

    M3 - Paper

    ER -

    Holt H, Hvid HS, Kamp A, Lund HL. Paradoxes of traditional industrial work in knowledge society. 2010. Afhandling præsenteret på Work, Employment & Society 2010 Conference , Brighton, Storbritannien.