Purpose - The author join Orlikowski (2007) in seeking the "reconfiguration of our conventional assumptions and considerations of materiality." In her sociomaterial approach, Orlikowski combines what is social and what is material into a "sociomaterial assemblage" in considering material and social aspects of technology. However, the author thinks this conflation creates a number of analytical and phenomenological problems for the understanding of technology in organizing. Rather than considering materiality with a primacy, the author argue that the proposed approach may reduce what is material into a social essence and makes materiality of a technology impossible to perceive separate from the social aspects. The paper aims to discuss these issues.