Ordinary Diagrams attempts to engage the growing pervasiveness of electronic information technologies in everyday life. This 1995 study, performed as the Master of Architecture thesis of Gordon Kipping, investigates the technological revolution widely recognized as having a significant impact on social institutional and economic organization at various scales. Architectural discourse and the architectural object alike are intimately tied to these structures and hence subject to alteration by this phenomenon. This study is organized into three parallel projects: Information Control; Mapping Information; and The Domestic Landscape. Information Control is a study of electronic information flow through an analysis of its content, source, directionality and destination. Experiments structured as events both intensify and counteract common-place information flow characteristics. The intent is to inform a clearer understanding of current information flow phenomena and to test ways in which alternative information flow typologies may be established. The architectural jury acts as a site upon which these experiments are performed. Mapping Information is an effort to outline the electronic information complex - from the global to the inter-personal, the physical to the immaterial – and its effects on the structures under which we live. This map is represented in the form of written text blocks. The Domestic Landscape is one physical site upon which electronic information technologies are acting. In so doing, they have forced a reconsideration / re-configuration of the architectural object in question. Here, the analysis results in a proto-typical design for the space of domesticity. These parallel projects each inhabit electronic space. Electronic media simultaneously serve as the container and the referent of each project. Architectural discourse and the architectural object collapse into a synonymous undifferentiable [non]thing. The aim of this study is the reflection and / or subversion of our ordinary current condition as shaped and displayed through the intervention of electronic information technologies. The various media employed - performance, design, writing - constitute representations that attempt critically to intervene and mediate. In short, this study strives to define new Ordinary Diagrams.