As design work does become located, however, we begin to replace what Haraway calls "ways of being nowhere while claiming to see comprehensively" or "the god trick" (1991, p. 193) with "views from somewhere" (p. 196). What I’ve called located accountability is built on Haraway’s idea of "partial, locatable, critical knowledges" (p. 191). As Haraway makes clear, the fact that our knowing is relative to and limited by our locations does not in any sense relieve us of responsibility for it. On the contrary, it’s precisely the fact that our vision of the world is a vision from somewhere – that it’s based in an embodied, and therefore partial, perspective – that makes us personally responsible for it. The only possibility for the creation of effective technologies, from this perspective, is through collective knowledge of the particular and multiple locations of their production and use.