The ethnography of infrastructures (EoI) provide a leverage point for understanding where and how infrastructures and the social practices of researchers intertwine. Susan Leigh Star formulated an understanding of infrastructures which stresses their entanglement with the social practices of user groups in the sense of communities of practice, and she saw these as a form and element of social organization and thus as just as fragile. More specific to and constitutive for Cultural Anthropology is its ethnographic research methodology, which will form the basis of the reflections in this chapter. Cultural Anthropology is an established academic discipline, but also similar to Digital Humanities (DH) through its beginnings in the United States. DH research is widely perceived as being continuously negotiated in terms of the strength of its academic repute. Patrik Svensson's systematization of Digital Humanities results in insights regards DH paradigms but without clear reference to research in media anthropology.