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< previous page page_205 next page > Page 205 boundary judgements reflect the designer's "whole systems judgements" about what is relevant to the design task. They also represent "justification break-offs", since they reveal the scope of responsibility accepted by the designers in justifying their designs to the affected. Thus boundary judgements provide an access point to the normative implications of systems designs. The task is to find a means of interrogating systems designs to reveal the boundary judgements being made, and a means of postulating alternative boundary judgements, that is, of asking what the boundaries should be . In order to facilitate this task, Ulrich has produced a checklist of 12 "boundary questions". These flow from 12 critically heuristic "categories" (cf. Kant) established around the distinction between those "involved" in any planning decision (client, decision taker, designer) and those "affected" but not involved (witnesses).
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This note was uploaded on 04/21/2011 for the course MGT 03 taught by Professor Kasra during the Spring '11 term at Tanta University.

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