Digital radiology has been implemented in most hospitals in Norway during a ten year period beginning in 1999. Radiological examinations have become an indivisible part of health care including specialist services. After the transition from radiological images on film from their digital edition, the results of various radiological examinations have come so close to the physicians as a few keystrokes on a computer. The availability and quality of the images has increased markedly. This explorative case study aims to investigate how the introduction and use of digital radiology affected the daily lives of physicians by looking closely at the working day of the physicians in a department of a Norwegian hospital. The theoretical framework of the thesis consists of organisational theory with a focus on the organisations formal and informal elements. The thesis is empirically based and a single case study, and there were conducted an observation of the specialists work and in depth interviews with the department s physicians. The main findings show good correlation between the empirical data and theory. It is easier and faster to influence the formal than the informal in an organisation, including the physicians culture and behaviour. Very little change has occurred in the way the physicians work is built up. Digital culture among physicians is developing. Internal power relations are about to change. Those responsible for the technical management are gaining control and power over the tools that physicians use in their working day.