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Oxford Handbook of Networked Communication [Kietas viršelis]

Edited by (Assistant Professor of Communication Studies, Northeastern University), , Edited by (Assistant Professor of Communication, Annenberg School for Communication, University of Pennsylvania)
  • Formatas: Hardback, 616 pages, aukštis x plotis: 248x171 mm
  • Serija: Oxford Handbooks
  • Išleidimo metai: 13-Feb-2020
  • Leidėjas: Oxford University Press Inc
  • ISBN-10: 0190460512
  • ISBN-13: 9780190460518
Kitos knygos pagal šią temą:
  • Formatas: Hardback, 616 pages, aukštis x plotis: 248x171 mm
  • Serija: Oxford Handbooks
  • Išleidimo metai: 13-Feb-2020
  • Leidėjas: Oxford University Press Inc
  • ISBN-10: 0190460512
  • ISBN-13: 9780190460518
Kitos knygos pagal šią temą:
Communication technologies, including the internet, social media, and countless online applications create the infrastructure and interface through which many of our interactions take place today. This form of networked communication creates new questions about how we establish relationships, engage in public, build a sense of identity, and delimit the private domain. The ubiquitous adoption of new technologies has also produced, as a byproduct, new ways of observing the world: many of our interactions now leave a digital trail that, if followed, can help us unravel the rhythms of social life and the complexity of the world we inhabit-and thus help us reconstruct the logic of social order and change. The analysis of digital data requires partnerships across disciplinary boundaries that-although on the rise-are still uncommon. Social scientists and computer scientists have never been closer in their goals of trying to understand communication dynamics, but there are not many venues where they can engage in an open exchange of methods and theoretical insights. This handbook brings together scholars across the social and technological sciences to lay the foundations of communication research in the networked age, and to provide a canon of how research should be conducted in the digital era. The contributors highlight the main theories currently guiding their research in digital communication, and discuss state-of-the-art methodological tools, including automated text analysis, the analysis of networks, and the use of natural experiments in virtual environments. Following a general introduction, the handbook covers network and information flow, communication and organizational dynamics, interactions and social capital, mobility and space, political communication and behavior, and the ethics of digital research.
1. Introduction: Communication in the Networked Age Brooke Foucault Welles and Sandra Gonzalez-Bailon Part I. Networks and Information Flow
2. Introduction to Part I, Networks and Information Flow: The Second Golden Age David Lazer
3. Rebooting Mass Communication: Using Computational and Network Tools to Rebuild Media Theory Katya Ognyanova
4. Propagation Phenomena in Social Media Meeyoung Cha, Fabricio Benevenuto, Saptarshi Ghosh, and Krishna Gummadi
5. Dynamical Processes in Time-Varying Networks Bruno Goncalves and Nicola Perra
6. Partition-Specific Network Analysis of Digital Trace Data: Research Questions and Tools Deen Freelon Part II. Communication and Organizational Dynamics
7. Introduction to Part II, Communication and Organizational Dynamics: How Can Computational Social Science Motivate the Development of Theories, Data, and Methods? Noshir Contractor
8. The New Dynamics of Organizational Change Matthew S. Weber
9. Online Communication by Emergency Responders During Crisis Events Emma S. Spiro
10. Studying Populations of Online Communities Benjamin Mako Hill and Aaron Shaw
11. Gender and Networks in Virtual Worlds Grace Benefield and Cuihua Shen Part III. Interactions and Social Capital
12. Introduction to Part III, Understanding Social Dynamics Online: Social Networks, Social Capital, and Social Interactions Nicole Ellison
13. The Analysis of Social Capital in Digital Environments: A Social Investment Approach Hazel Kwon
14. Multiplying the Medium: Tie Strength, Social Role, and Mobile Media Multiplexity Jack Jamieson, Jeffrey Boase, Tetsuro Kobayashi
15. Revolutionizing Mental Health with Social Media MunMun de Choudhury
16. The Neuroscience of Information Sharing Christin Scholz and Emily B. Falk Part IV. Political Communication and Behavior
17. Introduction to Part IV, Political Communication Research in a Networked World Michael X. Delli Carpini
18. Modeling and Measuring Deliberation Online Nick Beauchamp
19. Moving Beyond Sentiment Analysis: Social Media and Emotions in Political Communication Jamie E. Settle
20. Dynamics of Attention and Public Opinion in Social Media Emilio Ferrara
21. A Satisficing Search Model of Text Production Drew B. Margolin
22. Studying Networked Communication in the Middle East: Social Disrupter and Social Observatory Javier Borge-Holthoefer, Muzammil M. Hussain, Ingmar Weber Part V. Mobility and Space
23. Introduction to Part V, Mobile Space and Agility as the Subversive Partner Carolyn Marvin
24. One Foot on the Streets, One Foot on the Web: Analyzing the Ecosystem of Protest Movements in an Era of Pervasive Digital Communication Paolo Gerbaudo
25. Our Stage, Our Streets: Brooklyn Drag and the Queer Imaginary Jessa Lingel
26. Digital Mapping of Urban Mobility Patterns Christopher Morrison and Douglas J. Wiebe
27. Research on Mobile Phone Data in the Global South: Opportunities and Challenges Seyram Avle, Emmanuel Quartey, David Hutchful Part VI. Ethics of Digital Research
28. Introduction to Part VI, The Ethics of Digital Research Jeffrey T. Hancock
29. Digital Trace Data and Social Research: A Proactive Research Ethics Ericka Menchen-Trevino
30. A Practitioner's Guide to Ethical Web Data Collection Alan Mislove and Christo Wilson
31. Responsible Research on Social Networks: Dilemmas and Solutions Jon Crowcroft, Hamed Haddadi and Tristan Henderson
32. Unintended Consequences of Using Digital Methods in Difficult Research Environments Katy E. Pearce
33. Ethical Issues in Internet Research: The Case of China Bo Mai and Maria Repnikova
34. The Future of Communication Research Sandra Gonzalez-Bailon and Brooke Foucault Welles Index
Brooke Foucault Welles is an Associate Professor of Communication Studies and core faculty of the Network Science Institute at Northeastern University. Her research examines technology, social structure, and marginalization, with an emphasis on interdisciplinary and mixed-methods approaches. She leads the CoMM (Communication Media and Marginalization) Lab, is the co-founder of WiNS (Women in Network Science) and was the 2017 recipient of Northeastern University's Excellence in Teaching Award. Sandra Gonzalez-Bailon is an Associate Professor at the Annenberg School for Communication at the University of Pennsylvania and affiliated faculty at the Warren Center for Network and Data Sciences. Prior to joining Penn, she was a Research Fellow at the Oxford Internet Institute (2008-2013), where she is now a Research Associate. Her research lies at the intersection of network science, data mining, computational tools, and political communication. She leads the DiMeNet (Digital Media, Networks, and Political Communication) research group.