Part 1:(Blake M. Allan, Dale G. Nimmo, Daniel Ierodiaconou, Jeremy VanDerWal, Lian Pin Koh, Euan G. Ritchie).”Futurecasting ecological research: the rise of technoecology”. 8 May 2018. https://esajournals.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/ecs2.2163
The article explains the many ways that technology and nature can be connected together into one, and how technology is able to give us data to the environment around us in ways we couldn’t get without it. Many types of sensory machinery has been made to help us understand what the environment is hiding from us, while reducing the risks it would take for humans to gather this information manually. With all of the data of the environment being available to us, it make it possible to recreate what was originally from nation into the for of 3D-printing.
This article seemed interesting to me, reading on how much technology changed over the years to understand the environment and potential recreate it. In order to understand this article better, I would need to read on the sensory technology they used over the years to understand how much more efficient the machinery was going to be up to the present day. It can also lead to more speculations on what we can expect in the future.
“Critical to technoecology’s rate of advancement and uptake by ecologists and environmental managers will be fostering increased interdisciplinary collaboration”(Lines 10-12)
“Ideally, such partnerships will span the conception, implementation, and enhancement phases of ideas, bridging the university, public, and private sectors”(Lines 12-14)
“Ecological advances to date are driven by technology primarily relating to enhanced data capture”(Lines 32-33)