Books

Jungnickel, K. 2018. BIKES AND BLOOMERS: Victorian women inventors and their extraordinary cycle wear, Goldsmiths Press/ MIT Press

Jungnickel, K. 2014. DIY WIFI: Re-imagining connectivity, Palgrave Macmillan Pivot

Edited collection in production:
Jungnickel, K. ed. TRANSMISSIONS: Critical tactics for making and communicating research, MIT Press

Out for review:
Hjorth, L., Harris, A and Jungnickel, K. Creative Practice Ethnographies, Lexington Press.

Journal articles

Jungnickel, K. 2015. “One needs to every brave to stand all that”: Cycling, rational dress and the struggle for citizenship in late nineteenth century Britain, Geoforum, Special Issue: Geographies of citizenship and everyday (im)mobility.

Forlano, L & Jungnickel, K. 2014. Hacking Binaries/ Hacking Hybrids: Understanding the Black/White Binary as a Socio-Technical Practice, ADA: A Journal of Gender, New Media and Technology, Issue 6

Jungnickel, K and Hjorth, L. 2014. Methodological entanglements in the field: methods, transitions and transmissionsVisual Studies, Special Issue: Transformations in art and ethnography, 29 (2): 138-147.

Aldred, R & Jungnickel, K. 2014. Why culture matters for transport policy: the case of cycling in the UK, Journal of Transport Geography, 34: 78-87.

Aldred, R & Jungnickel, K. 2013. Matter in or out of place: Bicycle parking strategies and their effects on people, practices and places, Social and Cultural Geography, 14(6): 604-624.

Jungnickel, K. 2013. Getting There …and Back: How ethnographic commuting (by bicycle) shaped a study of Australian backyard technologistsQualitative Research, 14(6): 640-655

Jungnickel, K & Aldred, R. 2013. Sensory Strategies: How cyclists mediate their exposure to the urban environmentMobilities, 9(2): 238-255.

Aldred, R & Jungnickel, K. 2012. Constructing mobile spaces between ‘leisure’ and ‘transport’: A case study of two group cycle ridesSociology, 46(3): 523-539.

Jungnickel, K. 2010. Exhibiting Ethnographic Knowledge: Making sociology about makers of technology. Street Signs, Centre for Urban and Community Research, London: Goldsmiths, 28-31. [PDF]

Jungnickel, K. 2004. Sensing the City and Other Stories. Snapshot, London: Proboscis. Available here.

Book chapters

(In press) (with Justin Spinney) Studying Mobilities In Atkinson, P., Delamont, S., Hardy, M and Willimas, M. (eds) Sage Encyclopedia of Research Methods, London & New York: Sage Publications

Jungnickel, K. 2018. Making Things To Make Sense of Things: DiY as research subject and practice, In Sayers, J. (ed) The Routledge Companion to Media Studies and Digital Humanities

Jungnickel, K. 2017. Socio-Technical Mobile Devices of Resistance: Victorian inventors, women cyclists and convertible cycle wear patents, In Caygill, H., Leeker, M and Schulze, T. (eds) Inventions in Digital Cultures: Action, Resistance, Critique, Digital Cultures Research Lab, Leüphana University, Germany

Jungnickel, K. 2016. “Ournet not the internet”: an ethnography of homebrew high-tech practices in suburban Australia, In Hjorth, L, Horst, H., Galloway, A and Bell, G. (eds) The Routledge Companion to Digital Ethnography

Jungnickel, K. 2014. Jumps, stutters and other failed images: using time-lapse video in cycling research, In Bates, C. (ed) Video Methods, Routledge, Advances in Research Methods series. Chapter 6, pp.132-152

Jungnickel, K. 2012. View from the saddle and the lens: Experiencing, examining and representing cycling cultures. Off Tour,-ECAL University of Art and Design, Lausanne, Switzerland.

Jungnickel, K and Bell, G 2008.  Home is where the hub is? Domestic culture and wireless infrastructure in Australian homes. In Handbook of Research on Urban Informatics: Community Integration, Implementation, edited by M, Foth, M. Hershey, PA: IGI Global.

Wakeford, N., Orton-Johnson, K and Jungnickel, K. 2006. Using the Internet. In From Postgraduate to Social Scientist: A Guide to Key Skills, edited by N, Gilbert. London: Sage.

Websites

Bikes and Bloomers – www.bikesandbloomers.com
Transmissions – www.transmissionsandentanglements.com
Cycling Cultures – www.cyclingcultures.org.uk [no longer online]
73 Urban Journeys – www.73urbanjourneys.com
Wireless Cultures – www.studioincite.com/makingwifi
Domestic Spaces and Interfaces for Located Mobility – www.studioincite.com/locatedmobility

Research reports

2007. Domestic Space and Interfaces for Located Mobility. INCITE and Intel Digital Home Group, Portland Oregon, USA.
2007. (with G. Bell and F. Bourdonnec) Seeing the world through other people’s eyes:
 Ten experiments in qualitative research. Intel Digital Home Group, Portland Oregon, USA.
2006. (with G. Bell) Edges of Homes. Intel Digital Home Group, Portland Oregon, USA.

Other writing, catalogues, zines, book covers

2018. 19th Century Cycling, History Now, News. BBC History Mag, June.
2018. The Ingenious cycle wear Victorian women invented to navigate social mores, The Guardian, Bike Blog, 16 April
2015. Making Things Up: Design perspectives from a study of Victorian women’s convertible cycle wear, Interactions Magazine
2014. Anthropology + Design, Savage Minds: Notes and queries in Anthropology, 14 March
2012. Experiments in (and out of) the studio: Art and design methods for Science and Technology Studies, Zine, pdf and print, funded by Microsoft Research Cambridge and Goldsmiths, University of London
2011. My Beautiful Bike. Boneshaker Magazine, Issue 7, http://www.boneshakermag.com/
2011. Cycling Culture interim findings – Hull, Hackney, Bristol and Cambridge. Zines, pdf and print, University of East London.
2007. Cover photos for Goggin, G & M, Gregg. (eds) Wireless Cultures & Technologies, Media International Australia, (MIA): University of Qld.
2002. (with G. Lane) (eds) Mapping Perception, Exhibition Catalogue. London: Proboscis.