juliusbeezer + socialnetworking   116

Meet the people who still use Myspace: 'It's given me so much joy' | Technology | The Guardian
Scalir, 48, is one of a dwindling group of people still committed to what was once the most popular social networking platform in the world, with more than 100 million users at its peak. While most people have long abandoned Myspace in favour of Facebook, Twitter and Snapchat, Scalir roams the digital graveyard searching for signs of life...
Myspace’s value doesn’t come from its paltry monthly or daily active user numbers. It comes from the first-party data it has about its registered users, particularly the email addresses and other profile information such as age, gender and connections that its users consented to giving to the company. This data can be linked to other online data sources to track individuals across the internet and target them with advertising elsewhere.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  internet  advertising 
june 2018 by juliusbeezer
Twitter
RT : "Zuckering: using deliberately confusing jargon and user-interfaces to trick your users into sharing more info abou…
socialmedia  socialnetworking  coding  software  internet  from twitter
january 2018 by juliusbeezer
Dublin hotel bans social media influencers after Elle Darby asks for free stay - Business Insider
Dublin hotel owner bans all social media influencers after 'exposing'...
white moose cafe elle darby YouTuber Elle Darby, right, had her request for a free stay at the White Moose Hotel in Dublin, left, publicly rejected.
Social media influencer Elle Darby asked The White Moose Hotel in Dublin for a free, five-night stay in return for publicity.
The hotel owner, Paul Stenson, refused and posted her request online.
After the hotel received backlash for the post, Stenson banned all social media influencers from his businesses.


A Dublin hotel and cafe owner has banned social media influencers from his businesses after he shamed a 22-year-old YouTube personality who had asked for a free stay during an upcoming trip in return for publicity.

In a Facebook post on Jan 16, Paul Stenson, who owns The White Moose Cafe and Charleville Lodge, wrote a reply to an email sent by UK-based social media influencer Elle Darby.

Darby, who has over 87,000 subscribers on her YouTube channel and 76,000 Instagram followers, had asked for a five-night stay at his hotel in return for publicity on YouTube and Instagram.

She wrote in her email: "As I was searching for places to stay, I came across your stunning hotel and would love to feature you in my YouTube videos/dedicated Instagram stories/posts to bring traffic to your hotel and recommend others to book up in return for free accommodation...
s a result, the Dublin hotel received backlash of its own from the online community, including Darby fans, which prompted Stenson to declare that "all bloggers" are banned from his businesses.
blogs  blogola  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
january 2018 by juliusbeezer
Analyzing the side effects of common drugs; questioning conventional pregnancy wisdom - The Washington Post
The Web site eHealthMe.com aims to help people connect the dots between the drugs they take and how they feel. The site, which is free, merges social media and medical data to help people get to the root of their problems.

Users can find studies, anonymously ask a question or peruse queries posed by others. The site provides an extensive database of the possible side effects of 45,000 drugs, vitamins and supplements; it also connects users with other people who suffer from similar problems.

Questions are not answered by medical professionals. Instead, when someone posts a question, the site invites other eHealthMe users of the same gender and similar age who have taken the same medications to answer the question. As the site warns, this does not replace the advice of a doctor, but knowing, for example, that you’re not the only one who has experienced sudden hearing loss when using eye drops is comforting. It may also help users ask better informed questions when they do seek medical help.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  internet  medicine 
september 2017 by juliusbeezer
Facebook Wants to Nudge You Into 'Meaningful' Online Groups | Business News | US News
Facebook groups are ad hoc collections of people united by a single interest; they offer ways to chat and organize events. Originally conceived as a way for friends and family to communicate privately, groups have evolved to encompass hobbies, medical conditions, military service, pets, parenthood and just about anything else you could think of...
Data-driven to its core, Facebook has quantified "meaning" so it can be sure people are getting more of it. And what Facebook aims to maximize is the time people spend in its online groups. Whenever someone spends at least 30 minutes a week in a group, Facebook classifies it as "meaningful." The company estimates that 130 million of its users are in such groups; it aims to boost that to over a billion by 2022.
facebook  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
june 2017 by juliusbeezer
social spring cleaning -- joshua schachter's blog
I find myself lately re-entering everyone I know into the system every year or two; I remember Six Degrees, Friendster, Linkedin, (I skipped MySpace -- I'm too old,) Facebook, Dopplr, Flickr, and so on. Brad Fitzpatrick seems to agree that this is an annoying waste of time, and says so in his thoughts on the social graph.

Most social systems never forget anyone. Given that recent behavior appears to send friend requests to anyone you've ever met even briefly, I find my contacts list ends up filled with people I don't really know. In many systems, removing someone from your list is either buried or simply impossible. Further, since these systems make implicit relationship information explicit, deleting someone becomes a loud signal. In real life you would merely back off a bit, but the systems only allow you to express a binary sort of relationship.

Therefore, switching networks becomes a way to regularly cleanse your contact list. There is evidence that younger internet users regularly start new instant messaging IDs; this likely serves a similar purpose.

So perhaps frequent switching is less a function of fashion but instead a coping mechanism to deal with the mismatch between reality and software.
socialmedia  socialnetworking 
november 2016 by juliusbeezer
From Facebook to ‘fakebook' - who controls the information on social media? - Global Social Media Impact Study UCL Global Social Media Impact Study
Unlike traditional media where information is distributed in a relatively neutral way, information on social media is not only filtered by customised algorithms based on users’ personal information, but is also filtered by people’s personal social network online – that is to say, each social media contact is a potential news agent who feeds you news on a daily basis. To give an example, as written in the book Social Media in Industrial China based on my research, a comparison of the shared postings on 145 social media profiles of factory workers and 55 profiles of middle-class Chinese in Shanghai shows that there is almost no information flow between two different social groups. Over a period of four months only one out of 6,000 articles (0.03 per cent) was found to have been shared in both groups, though 5.1 per cent of articles were shared within the factory workers group and 1.6 per cent within the Shanghai group. In the case of factory workers, the possibility of the same information being shared within the social group with similar social-economic status is 170 times higher than the possibility of it being shared across groups with different socio-economic statuses.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  news  china 
november 2016 by juliusbeezer
What is a Good Engagement Rate? | Fan Growth and Relationship Management | FanBridge Blog
Often, people wonder if they are using platforms like Facebook and Twitter correctly because they have what they would consider to be low engagement rates. As it turns out, most people average around 0.5-1.0% engagement rates on platforms like Facebook and Twitter, as well as many others. Because of Facebook’s News Feed algorithm and other live stream-style feeds, reaching your audience, let alone getting them to interact with you can be a challenge. Just know that a 1% engagement rate is no failure.



Instagram, however, is known for having higher engagement rates than other platforms. While you may only engage with 1-2% on Twitter, Instagram has closer to a 3-6% engagement rate. It would seem that the nature of Instagram’s eye-appealing visual content, users are more likely to show support with a quick double-tap. Pair a well-designed image with a few smartly chosen hashtags, and you’ll see a great response from your followers.



Email is still the digital channel that boasts the highest engagement rate. While social channels often miss most of your followers, email subscribers are far more likely to see your message in their inbox, and therefore more likely to interact. The average open rate for an email campaign is about 20%.
twitter  facebook  email  attention  socialnetworking  socialmedia 
october 2016 by juliusbeezer
What's a Good Twitter Engagement Rate for Your Tweets?
According to Social Bakers (met you guys at SMMW15!) the average Twitter engagement for the top 25 brands came in at about .0007 or .07% for a Tweet. Dasheroo’s engagement rate on a per post basis falls right in there. Our belief is that even if someone doesn’t engage directly with us, hopefully we made an impression.

So if your post got 5 Favorites, 2 RT’s and 8 Replies and you have 1000 followers:

5+2+8 ÷ 1000 = .015 or 1.5%. Pretty good as far as Twitter engagement goes according to the average of the big brands!
twitter  socialnetworking  attention 
october 2016 by juliusbeezer
Bullshit - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Publicly formulated the first time on January 2013[13] by Alberto Brandolini, an Italian programmer, the Bullshit Asymmetry Principle (also known as Brandolini's law[14]) states that:

The amount of energy needed to refute bullshit is an order of magnitude bigger than to produce it.
attention  socialnetworking 
september 2016 by juliusbeezer
Rules for trusting "black boxes" in algorithmic control systems / Boing Boing
Tim O'Reilly writes about the reality that more and more of our lives -- including whether you end up seeing this very sentence! -- is in the hands of "black boxes": algorithmic decision-makers whose inner workings are a secret from the people they affect.

O'Reilly proposes four tests to determine whether a black box is trustable:

1. Its creators have made clear what outcome they are seeking, and it is possible for external observers to verify that outcome.

2. Success is measurable.

3. The goals of the algorithm's creators are aligned with the goals of the algorithm's consumers.

4. Does the algorithm lead its creators and its users to make better longer term decisions?
socialnetworking  safety  programming  attention  philosophy 
september 2016 by juliusbeezer
Facebook Is Collaborating With the Israeli Government to Determine What Should Be Censored
It’s true that these companies have the legal right as private actors to censor whatever they want. But that proposition ignores the unprecedented control this small group of corporations now exerts over global communications. That this censorship is within their legal rights does not obviate the serious danger this corporate conduct poses, for reasons I set forth here in describing how vast their influence has become in shaping our discourse (see here for a disturbing story today on how Twitter banned a Scottish pro-independence group after it criticized an article from a tabloid journalist, who then complained she was being “harassed”).

It’s not an exaggeration to say that Facebook, at this point, is far and away the most dominant force in journalism. It is indescribably significant to see it work with a government to censor the speech of that government’s opponents.
facebook  twitter  censorship  socialmedia  socialnetworking  Israel  Palestine 
september 2016 by juliusbeezer
(1) How Academia.edu promotes poor metadata and plays to our vanity… and how it could improve. | Mark Dingemanse - Academia.edu
The process of adding papers is geared towards enriching Academia.edu content rather than towards promoting the sharing of correct and complete scientific information.
After Academia.edu gets your PDF (and that's a requirement for adding a paper), there are very few opportunities for providing metadata, and the primary upload interface cares more about fluff like 'research interests' than about getting the basic bibliographic metadata right. There is no way to import via DOI or PMID (which would prevent many errors), or even to record these identifiers

a fatal lack of concern for interoperability which is quite surprising...

Academia.edu is built for single-authored papers, and its handling of multi-authored papers is surprisingly poor.
The default way of scraping author names leads to many errors and they can only be fixed manually. Take the paper Academia.edu staff published on 'discoverability'

the authors are all jumbled up. Only the original uploader owns the item and can add or fix bibliographic metadata, and for other authors, it's hard to see who's the owner. There is no system for duplicate detection and resolution. It is too easy for multiple authors to upload the same paper with slight differences in bibliographic metadata.
citation  scholarly  socialnetworking 
september 2016 by juliusbeezer
How DARPA Took On the Twitter Bot Menace with One Hand Behind Its Back
All this was played to the competitors in a synthetic Twitter environment over four weeks in February and March.

The teams then had to analyze this Twitter stream and guess which users were bots. Each correct guess got them a single point but a team lost 0.25 points for each incorrect guess. A team that guessed all the bots d days before the end of the challenge also got d points, since DARPA is particularly interested in the early detection of influence bots.

The winning team was from the social media analytics company Sentimetrix, which guessed all the bots 12 days ahead of the deadline while making only one incorrect guess...
Sentimetrix used a pretrained algorithm to search for bot-like behavior. The team had trained this algorithm on Twitter data from the 2014 Indian election which featured many bots. It looked for unusual grammar, the similarity of the linguistics to natural language chatbots such as Eliza, and unusual behaviors such as extended periods of tweeting without a break that a human could not easily perform.
twitter  socialnetworking  internet  attention 
july 2016 by juliusbeezer
The Social-Network Illusion That Tricks Your Mind
Network scientists have known about the paradoxical nature of social networks for some time. The most famous example is the friendship paradox: on average your friends will have more friends than you do.

This comes about because the distribution of friends on social networks follows a power law. So while most people will have a small number of friends, a few individuals have huge numbers of friends. And these people skew the average...
Lerman and co have discovered a related paradox, which they call the majority illusion. This is the phenomenon in which an individual can observe a behavior or attribute in most of his or her friends, even though it is rare in the network as a whole.

They illustrate this illusion with a theoretical example: a set of 14 nodes linked up to form a small world network, just like a real social network (see picture above). They then color three of these nodes and count how many of the remaining nodes link to them in a single step.
internet  socialnetworking  socialmedia  twitter 
july 2016 by juliusbeezer
6 in 10 of you will share this link without reading it, a new, depressing study says - Chicago Tribune
On June 4, the satirical news site the Science Post published a block of "lorem ipsum" text under a frightening headline: "Study: 70% of Facebook users only read the headline of science stories before commenting."

Nearly 46,000 people shared the post, some of them quite earnestly — an inadvertent example, perhaps, of life imitating comedy.

Now, as if it needed further proof, the satirical headline's been validated once again: According to a new study by computer scientists at Columbia University and the French National Institute, 59 percent of links shared on social media have never actually been clicked: In other words, most people appear to retweet news without ever reading it.
internet  socialmedia  socialnetworking  science  sciencepublishing  facebook  twitter 
june 2016 by juliusbeezer
Why WhatsApp Only Needs 50 Engineers for Its 900M Users | WIRED
WhatsApp is owned by Facebook, after Zuckerberg and company paid $19 billion for the startup a little more than a year ago. That means Facebook now runs three of the most popular apps on the internet. Its primary social networking service is used by more than 1.5 billion people worldwide, and Facebook Messenger, an instant messaging service spun off from Facebook proper, spans 700 million. But the 900 million-user milestone announced by Koun is very much a WhatsApp achievement, not a product of the formidable Facebook machine.
facebook  socialnetworking 
april 2016 by juliusbeezer
My Heroic and Lazy Stand Against IFTTT (Pinboard Blog)
It's entirely IFTTT's decision to drop support for Pinboard (along with a bunch of other sites). They are the ones who are going to flip the switch on working code on April 4, and they could just as easily flip the switch back on (or even write an IFTTT recipe that does it for them). Weigh their claims about Pinboard being a beloved service accordingly.

For users left stranded, I recommend taking a look at Zapier or Botize, which offer a similar service, or at one of the dozens of new sites that will spring up next week to capture the market that IFTTT is foolishly abandoning.
pinboard  internet  bookmarking  socialnetworking 
march 2016 by juliusbeezer
10 Ways to Drive More Traffic from Twitter - SumoMe
Share genuinely interesting thoughts, ideas and stories.
Be specific.
Curate — i.e. retweet — smart tweets from smart people.
Respond to other people’s tweets.
Follow people who follow your industry’s influencers.
Use hashtags (in moderation).
Stay active by tweeting at least 5-10 times per day.
Ask your newsletter subscribers to follow you.
Ask your LinkedIn and Facebook fans to follow you.
Ask your blog readers to follow you.
twitter  socialmedia  socialnetworking  writing 
january 2016 by juliusbeezer
Hahaha vs. Hehehe - The New Yorker
My savvy friend whose use of “hehe” provoked all these questions said that “hehe” is one of his favorite words. He pronounces it “heh heh,” to indicate mild amusement “without having to resort to emoticons, LOLs, or ROTFLs.” He said that “haha” indicates “more serious amusement,” and adds extra “ha”s for “more serious mirth.” He wrote, “There is no such thing as “hehehe” in my vocab, though.” Noted.

Another young “hehe”-er thinks that it’s “hee-hee,” doesn’t know where he picked it up, and enjoys that it helps him avoid older terms like “hahaha” and “LOL.” “Have to keep things updated,”
writing  internet  email  socialmedia  socialnetworking  language  english 
may 2015 by juliusbeezer
Has Google+ Really Died? - Forbes
As I had never spent any time “hanging out on Facebook,” these pleas didn’t represent significant enticements, but I decided to give it a try. I opened a Google+ account and I was immediately confronted with the task of organizing correspondents who wished to interact with me into “circles.” As this categorizing took extra effort, my heart wasn’t in it, and so, like more than 99% of Google users, I became an inactive user of Google+....
By contrast, Twitter was a much more natural fit with my work patterns, both in terms of disseminating news about articles I am writing and in terms of learning what others in related fields are working on and interacting with them. Twitter required no active decision about whether anyone was a friend or a colleague or something else entirely. The conversation simply happened. So I became quite active on Twitter and even acquired thousands of Twitter followers.

I have also been active in responding to comments on my column on Forbes.com, including those correspondents who disagree with me, sometimes ferociously. On occasion, the deluge of comments is simply too much to keep up with. But I have done my best to maintain a dialogue with all comers in a spirit of professional interchange.

In writing about social media, I write as an average user, not as a specialist.
twitter  google  facebook  socialmedia  socialnetworking  commenting 
april 2015 by juliusbeezer
Philosophical Disquisitions: Should libertarians hate the internet? A Nozickian Argument against Social Networks
In the remainder of this post, I outline the basic elements of that libertarian anti-internet argument.
As mentioned, the libertarian view I am going to work with is a fairly unsophisticated version of that presented by Robert Nozick in his classic book Anarchy, State and Utopia. Consequently, I must start by outlining some of the core features of the political philosophy defended in that book. As many readers will know, Nozick’s book was written in response to Rawls’s classic A Theory of Justice. In the latter book, Rawls defended an egalitarian model of political justice that supported the redistribution of property (wealth) from rich to poor, provided certain fundamental principles of justice were complied with. This in turn provided support for a big government, collecting taxes and engaging in certain acts of social engineering.

Nozick rejected this view in favour of the robust protection of individual property rights and a minimal state. Central to this view was his conception of individual rights, specifically individual property rights.
internet  theory  philosophy  politics  facebook  google  socialnetworking  socialmedia  economics 
april 2015 by juliusbeezer
Social media and Open Access | The Ed Techie
There are a set of cultural assumptions that are associated with social networks, one of which is that content can be freely accessed and easily shared. Now, you can argue about the economics of this, and whether content should be free, but those are the assumptions that come with this culture, so you either accept them or go elsewhere.

So if you want to utilise social networks as part of your academic practice, then it really puts an emphasis on you to publish open access. Whether this is self-archived or gold route published isn’t that relevant – it needs to be accessible, now, and by everyone. If we assume that social networks aren’t going away and are going to become more and more pervasive as part of academic practice, then this becomes a strong, almost irresistible driver for open access.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  openaccess  sciencepublishing  twitter  internet 
february 2015 by juliusbeezer
Why Twitter Should Not Algorithmically Curate the Timeline — The Message — Medium
Twitter brims with human judgment, and the problem with algorithmic filtering is not losing the chronology, which I admit can be clumsy at times, but it’s losing the human judgment that makes the network rewarding and sometimes unpredictable.
twitter  facebook  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
september 2014 by juliusbeezer
Things academia.edu (@academia) should do (hint: work with green OA)
academia.edu is a “social network” for academics. Their latest design mirrors Facebook with its blue header and notification schema, an outfit that wants, in some ways, to disintermediate academic publishers. I would say that they have a long way to go before that happens (peer review, digital preservation, discoverability etc.).
...
Linked to the fact that import isn’t easy, academia.edu gives no way of easily getting data out of their system, as far as I can see. Again: not helpful. As an organisation that wants to thrive on openness, not even giving an RSS feed seems somewhat extreme. Why should I continue to give my data to an organisation that gives me no way to pull it back out in any meaningful way?
openaccess  socialnetworking  socialmedia  sciencepublishing 
september 2014 by juliusbeezer
Why the Facebook Experiment is Lousy Social Science — Medium
All of these findings present challenges to Facebook, but to me, the findings about social support are the toughest. Burke’s research suggests that the more people browse News Feed over time, the more they begin to agree with statements like “I feel that there is no one I can share my most private worries and fears with,” and the less they agree with statements like, “When I need suggestions on how to deal with a personal problem, I know someone I can turn to.”
socialmedia  socialnetworking  facebook  psychology 
september 2014 by juliusbeezer
Evidence Grows That Online Social Networks Have Insidious Negative Effects | MIT Technology Review
Sabatini and Sarracino tease this apart statistically. “We find that online networking plays a positive role in subjective well-being through its impact on physical interactions, whereas [the use of] social network sites is associated with lower social trust,” they say. “The overall effect of networking on individual welfare is significantly negative,” they conclude.
socialnetworking  socialmedia 
august 2014 by juliusbeezer
PLOS Computational Biology: Ten Simple Rules of Live Tweeting at Scientific Conferences
ten simple guidelines to encourage conference organizers, conference attendees, and anyone interested who uses Twitter to enhance the spread of scientific information beyond the physical walls of the auditoria in which meetings are held. While it is possible to add many other recommendations (such as encouraging the use of Storify to combine tweets from a meeting), we believe this is a good starting point for scientists new to Twitter and perhaps previously unwilling or unable to live tweet.
twitter  sciencepublishing  conference  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
august 2014 by juliusbeezer
Henry Blodget: ‘It’s a golden age for professional journalists’ | Media | The Guardian
it’s easy to pick a silly story from any news site and BI has reduced the number of slideshows and exclamatory headlines it runs. It has also published impressive long-form articles (one 21,000 word piece on Yahoo’s Marissa Mayer has so far produced 1.2m hits), and established an in-depth, subscription-only service, BI Intelligence...
In the not-too-distant future, Blodget believes there will be a wave of consolidation and a handful of huge digital media companies will emerge with hundreds of millions in revenues employing thousands of journalists. BI has been rumoured to be in sales talks,
journalism  news  socialmedia  socialnetworking  facebook  google  twitter  business  economics  finance 
june 2014 by juliusbeezer
Pentagon preparing for mass civil breakdown | Nafeez Ahmed | Environment | theguardian.com
Among the projects awarded for the period 2014-2017 is a Cornell University-led study managed by the US Air Force Office of Scientific Research which aims to develop an empirical model "of the dynamics of social movement mobilisation and contagions." The project will determine "the critical mass (tipping point)" of social contagians by studying their "digital traces" in the cases of "the 2011 Egyptian revolution, the 2011 Russian Duma elections, the 2012 Nigerian fuel subsidy crisis and the 2013 Gazi park protests in Turkey."

Twitter posts and conversations will be examined "to identify individuals mobilised in a social contagion and when they become mobilised."
socialmedia  twitter  socialnetworking  military 
june 2014 by juliusbeezer
Article-level metrics
Article-level metrics (ALMs) refer to a whole range of measures that can provide insights into the “impact” or “reach” of an individual article. Whereas the well-known Impact Factor measures citations at the journal level, ALMs aim to measure research impact in a transparent and comprehensive manner. They not only look at citations and usage but also include article coverage and discussions in the social web.
Thanks to our partnership with Altmetric, a London-based start-up which tracks and analyzes the online activity surrounding scholarly literature, we are able to provide detailed statistics on each article’s coverage and discussions in the media and on blogs; any bookmarking, ratings and discussions via bibliographic tools and sites such as Papers, Mendeley and ResearchGate; and social media sharing via platforms like Twitter, Facebooks and Google+.
altmetrics  sciencepublishing  socialmedia  socialnetworking  citation 
june 2014 by juliusbeezer
That strange girl from the train station | TechnicallyRon
One of the lovely things about twitter is that you can actually make friends. Amongst the bickering, bad jokes (Mostly my fault), stolen retweets and mindless posts there is a calm. A decent forum, which you can pull from your pocket, full of people you have chosen to follow, whose musings are worth reading. My two best friends have met their partners through twitter, through shared interests, laughing at the same bad puns and through the same annoyances at social fuckwittery. I deeply believe that twitter is a brilliant place for bringing people together. Be it just from making fun of what is one TV, to actually meeting for one drink in a bad pub and the fun round of ‘Oh what do you do?’ to a full night out and a regrettable hotel room, it’s an experience and can be such a beautiful place.
twitter  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
june 2014 by juliusbeezer
Faking Cultural Literacy - NYTimes.com
others then argued that they do too read and indignantly shared the link with exhortations to “read the story!” without actually clicking on it themselves to see that the only content was the revelation that the whole thing was a prank: “We sometimes get the sense that some people are commenting on NPR stories that they haven’t actually read. If you are reading this, please like this post and do not comment on it. Then let’s see what people have to say about this ‘story.' ”
socialmedia  socialnetworking 
may 2014 by juliusbeezer
Social media reader: Mastering Social Media | Jon Bernstein
Jon Bernstein's social media twop twips. e.g.

If a tweet worked once, send it again — and other lessons from The New York Times’ social media desk (Nieman Journalism Lab)
twitter  facebook  google  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
may 2014 by juliusbeezer
Metafilter’s downfall is the perfect metaphor for the way we Internet now
MetaFilter is more than a Web site — it’s an icon of an earlier Internet. But this week, as the collective newsboard/discussion forum laid off staff and revealed deep financial troubles that have plagued it since 2012, MetaFilter also became something else: a perfect metaphor for the challenges and pitfalls of how we Internet now.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  facebook  google  twitter 
may 2014 by juliusbeezer
Mapping Twitter Topic Networks: From Polarized Crowds to Community Clusters | Pew Research Center's Internet & American Life Project
Conversations on Twitter create networks with identifiable contours as people reply to and mention one another in their tweets. These conversational structures differ, depending on the subject and the people driving the conversation. Six structures are regularly observed: divided, unified, fragmented, clustered, and inward and outward hub and spoke structures.
twitter  socialnetworking  socialmedia 
may 2014 by juliusbeezer
Off-grid messaging app FireChat now lets you stay on topic by creating communities — Tech News and Analysis
millions of users downloaded its app, presumably intrigued by its ability to set up chat sessions between nearby and anonymous users without an internet connection acting as an intermediary. But the one big knock on FireChat has been that it almost completely lacked any structure. Open Garden hopes to change that with the introduction of its first app update, FireChat 2.

Previously, if you used FireChat’s “global” mode, you were stuck into a random chat room with 80 other folks, all of whom had only their country of residence in common. If you went into “nearby” mode you were connected to all of the iOS or Android FireChat users in your vicinity using Bluetooth and Wi-Fi radios, but with no other common bond between them except mere proximity.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  anonymity 
may 2014 by juliusbeezer
8 Reasons You Should Never Give Up Your Own Blog for Google+ - Copyblogger
Google+, or any other platform where you don’t own the key, are like satellites to me. I have my own mothership, my blog, website, domain name etc. Any other platform is a satellite to share, engage, and sometimes get off-topic from my blog. Which is all fine. Like real life, you visit bars, theatres, etc to see new things, talk to other people. But it’s always good to get home.
socialnetworking  socialmedia 
march 2014 by juliusbeezer
How to be the grad student your advisor brags about | Impactstory blog
You’re an awesome researcher who has lots of online visibility. Citations to your work have increased, now that you have name recognition and your work can more easily be found and reused. You’re tracking your impact regularly, and have a better understanding of your audience to show for it. Most importantly, you’re officially brag-worthy.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  sciencepublishing  scholarly 
march 2014 by juliusbeezer
5 Ways to Maximize Personal Growth at Burning Man (or Anywhere). ~ Steve Bearman & Troy Dayton | elephant journal
There’s a trick to creating intimacy everywhere you go.

Think back on the last time you were attracted to someone; you likely gave them an unusual quality of attention and appreciation, friendliness and respect. You treated them as if they were special, and they could feel it.

What would it be like if you gave that quality of attention to everyone? We’re not saying you should be attracted to everyone or spend the same amount of time with everyone. You can, however, practice seeing each person’s unique and extraordinary beauty, and treat them accordingly.
psychology  peskykids  emotion  socialnetworking  social 
march 2014 by juliusbeezer
Very Serious Populists – The New Inquiry
Extreme concentrations of power in the hands of a few users has happened on past crowdsourcing-driven sites. Digg, a site that remains alive in name only, went the way of an oligarchic state before eventually failing. In only two years, the top 100 users were controlling 56 percent of the homepage content. But on Reddit, there are enough social-media banana republics that they can stave off a similar fate. Each subreddit may have its own charismatic leader, but there are enough subreddits that the promise of reaching the front page is always there.
socialnetworking  commenting  politics 
january 2014 by juliusbeezer
Economist's View: Time for a little Bitcoin discussion
excellent discussion of future of bitcoin: NB bitcoin 'anonymity' is extremely vulnerable to deanonymising network techniques.
bitcoin  economics  finance  socialnetworking  anonymity 
january 2014 by juliusbeezer
There is more to IXPs than meets the eye
Internet eXchange Points (IXPs) are generally considered to be the successors of the four Network Access Points (NAPs) that were mandated as part of the decommissioning of the National Science Foundation Network (NSFNET) in 1994/95 to facilitate the transition from the NSFNET to the "public Internet" as we know it today. While this popular view does not tell the whole story behind the early beginnings of IXPs, what is true is that since around 1994, the number of operational IXPs worldwide has grown to more than 300 (as of May 2013), with the largest IXPs handling daily traffic volumes comparable to those carried by the largest Tier-1 ISPs. However, IXPs have never really attracted much attention from the networking research community. At first glance, this lack of interest seems understandable as IXPs have apparently little to do with current "hot" topic areas such as data centers and cloud services or Software Defined Networking (SDN) and mobile communication. However, we argue in this article that, in fact, IXPs are all about data centers and cloud services and even SDN and mobile communication and should be of great interest to networking researchers interested in understanding the current and future Internet ecosystem. To this end, we survey the existing but largely fragmented sources of publicly available information about IXPs to describe their basic technical and operational aspects and highlight the critical differences among the various IXPs in the different regions of the world, especially in Europe and North America. More importantly, we illustrate the important role that IXPs play in today's Internet ecosystem and discuss how IXP-driven innovation in Europe is shaping and redefining the Internet marketplace, not only in Europe but increasingly so around the world.
internet  networking  networktheory  socialnetworking 
january 2014 by juliusbeezer
Empires of Attention — A Brief History of Attention — Medium
Peretti, the co-founder of the Huffington Post and Buzzfeed. Peretti’s understanding of how digital culture spreads started in 2001, when Nike launched a ground-breaking online campaign that let people stitch personalised messages onto their trainers. Peretti, at the time a student at MIT in Boston, chose the word ‘sweatshop’, and when Nike refused his order, he started an email exchange... within a few days it had been read by millions of people...
Peretti called this ‘the social imperative’ — the ‘hook’ that drove people to share something they’d found with their close friends. After more experiments with creating viral culture he was hired... to launch The Huffington Post... grew an audience of 13.2m unique visitors by 2011, when it was acquired by AOL for $315m. By this time, Peretti had already launched Buzzfeed... an audience of 37.9 million unique visitors, not far from the Huffington Post and mainstream media brands like the New York Times and CNN. Peretti had succeeded in creating not one, but two of the biggest ‘empires of attention’ in the 21st century...

“We will NOT launch a BuzzFeed TV show, radio station, cable network, or movie franchise... distractions from building something new"

That last line is a stark illustration of how the empires of attention are shifting as we move from an era of distribution to an era of circulation...

Peretti is a building a new Empire of Attention — one that synthesises the call and response of 19th century music hall and the incredible scale of 20th century broadcast distribution.
attention  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
january 2014 by juliusbeezer
Scratch-off the Facebook logo, and you’ll find the CompuServ logo underneath. | @dmytri
Netiquette was required, because the network had relatively little constraints built into it, the constraints needed to be cultural for the system to work. There was much more to this culture than teaching new users how to not abuse resources or make a “general nuisance of themselves.” Netiquette was not so much about online manners, it was rather about how to share. Starting from the shared network resources, sharing was the core of the culture, which not only embraced free software and promoted free communications, but generally resented barriers to free exchange, including barriers required to protect property rights and any business models based on controlling information flow.
netiquette  internet  history  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
december 2013 by juliusbeezer
The Work of Man Has Only Just Begun » Our Aimé Césaire Researchathon
A researchathon is a collective marathon that seeks either to answer a research question or to build a research resource. This is accomplished by bringing together a group of researchers, librarians, technologists, and students in one room for a full day of collaborative work toward a specific goal. The practice derives from the culture of hackathons familiar to technologists, in which programmers gather for long hours, often late into the night, to solve a software problem collaboratively. In the humanities we have already seen a similar phenomenon in the spread of wikithons, or marathons of wikipedia editing, and the exhilarating One Week|One Tool “barn raisings.” The word researchathon was coined, as far as we can tell, by David K. Park, Director of Special Projects at the Applied Statistics Center at Columbia University. Our Césaire researchathon is the first major attempt to bring the researchathon model to research in the humanities at Columbia — or elsewhere, for that matter.
Our researchathon will focus on building the largest existing bibliography of Aimé Césaire’s primary and secondary sources in one day. At the end of the day we hope to offer our work to present and future researchers of Césaire — open access on the open web.
internet  research  socialmedia  socialnetworking  citation  wiki 
december 2013 by juliusbeezer
A Theory of Creepy: Technology, Privacy and Shifting Social Norms by Omer Tene, Jules Polonetsky :: SSRN
The rapid evolution of digital technologies has hurled to the forefront of public and legal discourse dense social and ethical dilemmas that we have hardly begun to map and understand. In the near past, general community norms helped guide a clear sense of ethical boundaries with respect to privacy. One does not peek into the window of a house even if it is left open. One does not hire a private detective to investigate a casual date or the social life of a prospective employee. Yet with technological innovation rapidly driving new models for business and inviting new types of personal socialization, we often have nothing more than a fleeting intuition as to what is right or wrong. Our intuition may suggest that it is responsible to investigate the driving record of the nanny who drives our child to school, since such tools are now readily available. But is it also acceptable to seek out the records of other parents in our child’s car pool or of a date who picks us up by car? Alas, intuitions and perceptions of “creepiness” are highly subjective and difficult to generalize as social norms are being strained by new technologies and capabilities. And businesses that seek to create revenue opportunities by leveraging newly available data sources face huge challenges trying to operationalize such subjective notions into coherent business and policy strategies.

This article presents a set of social and legal considerations to help individuals, engineers, businesses and policymakers navigate a world of new technologies and evolving social norms. These considerations revolve around concepts that we have explored in prior work, including enhanced transparency; accessibility to information in usable format; and the elusive principle of context.
privacy  law  socialnetworking  socialmedia 
november 2013 by juliusbeezer
Teenagers say goodbye to Facebook and hello to messenger apps just as their mums and dads get the hang of social networking | Technology | The Observer
Instead of passively stalking people you barely know on Facebook, messaging apps promote dynamic real-time chatting with different groups of real-life friends, real life because to connect with them on these apps you will typically already have their mobile number. The trend flies in the face of recurring criticism of young people – that their social lives are largely virtual – when many more are in fact embracing the virtues of privacy and services like WhatsApp, which shun advertising.
facebook  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
november 2013 by juliusbeezer
Topograph: Social media strategy for early career researchers
Yesterday I ran a course for PhD researchers in my faculty offering some insights into how they could use social media to develop their academic profiles.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  scholarly 
october 2013 by juliusbeezer
Traduire le Web social
Interesting moment of linguistic coming into being as French translator decides she really can't stand 'liker' 'tweeter' as French verbs. She's probably not wrong.
français  translation  facebook  socialnetworking  twitter  editing  writing 
october 2013 by juliusbeezer
Hacking Society | Literary Review of Canada
slee rounds up the recent quality (via henry farrell of crooked timber)
internet  code  socialnetworking  surveillance  security 
september 2013 by juliusbeezer
Federated uncertainty | as days pass by
About federated login: good suggestions for more explicit consent.
facebook  google  socialmedia  socialnetworking  security 
august 2013 by juliusbeezer
World's Most Influential Thinkers Revealed | MIT Technology Review
Dude's got a measure for online influence, produces top 10 with Dave Graeber in at #4
Totally flawed of course (the butterfly's wings flapping are not amenable to such visualisation) but hey! It gives us all something to talk about.
attention  socialnetworking  graeber 
august 2013 by juliusbeezer
The Best Replacements for Privacy-Invading Services
Rundown of privacy implications of commonly used social networking apps and potential courses of action
privacy  socialnetworking  socialmedia  facebook  google  search 
august 2013 by juliusbeezer
The Social Graph is Neither (Pinboard Blog)
Amusing essay arguing that current social networking phenomena is 'rube' (will one day be outdated, outmoded, unfashionable; unbelievable that people should have given so much attention to it.)
socialnetworking  social  facebook  google 
june 2013 by juliusbeezer
Using Metadata to find Paul Revere - Kieran Healy
I have been asked by my superiors to give a brief demonstration of the surprising effectiveness of even the simplest techniques of the new-fangled Social Networke Analysis in the pursuit of those who would seek to undermine the liberty enjoyed by His Majesty’s subjects. This is in connection with the discussion of the role of “metadata” in certain recent events and the assurances of various respectable parties that the government was merely “sifting through this so-called metadata” and that the “information acquired does not include the content of any communications”. I will show how we can use this “metadata” to find key persons involved in terrorist groups operating within the Colonies at the present time.
security  surveillance  sociology  socialnetworking  funny  satire 
june 2013 by juliusbeezer
KluuU - Video Gespräche · on KluuU
German-based Facebook alternative with built-in videochat
socialnetworking  facebook 
march 2013 by juliusbeezer
The Social Ties That Unbind
In Wang’s theory, a network like Facebook, which enforces real name registration and consists of a person’s friends and family from time immemorial, encourages bounded use. It’s like the small town you never left, the grammar school class you couldn’t pass out of, the first dead-end job. It’s a network mired in past and present, and by its nature it enforces a limited sense of identity and expression.

By contrast, something like Tumblr encourages unbounded use. It allows you to experiment and play. It’s the big city, and each new tumblelog you create is like a new bar or neighborhood where you can try on a new self and see how it fits. In one instant you can be a pug lover, reblogging the best animated GIFs of the flat-faced dogs. In the next, you can dive deep into the Go Pro snowboarding community and post snaps from your latest run.I remember when I first started Tumblr. I used the same screen name for my Twitter handle and website, and I would post more or less the same things I do on Twitter. But that got old fast, and I discovered how easy it was to create a new blog. These days, I have almost a dozen tumblelogs: one for bots, one for my photos, one for poetry, one for translation, one for memes in civic life, one just for pictures of empty plates. Some are shared, some are just mine. Some are clearly tied to me, some float freely on the web. They are all part of my creative practice, but they exist separately, like separate studios in separate cities, allowing me to dip in and explore when I wish. Unlike my Twitter and Facebook accounts, I don’t have to worry about posting too much about any one topic at the expense of others; I can simply post as I’d like and draw the audience I’m looking for. Some of these blogs have sparked new projects and trajectories; others have faded away. Tumblr’s flexibility enabled me to test them all out in an open, public studio.
socialnetworking  socialmedia  tumblr  facebook 
march 2013 by juliusbeezer
How A Fired Republican Staffer Became A Powerful Martyr For Internet Activists | TechCrunch
Someone in DC thought they had snuffed out an official Republican report on radical intellectual property reform by convincing the authoring agency to erase the document from the Internet and fire the staffer charged with writing it. The shadowy politicking backfired. The young fall-boy, Derek Khanna, instantly became a front-page living martyr against the entertainment and telecommunication lobbies, who have long been villainized for pushing aggressive anti-piracy laws at the expense of innovation.

Just 3 months later, Khanna led a massive 100,000-person petition to give consumers more rights over their cell phone carriers, convincing the White House and Congress to publicly prioritize consumer choice and uphold the principles first laid out in the now non-existent committee document. A day later, legislation was introduced to codify the White House’s support into law, with an official hat-tip to Khanna.
internet  politics  socialnetworking 
march 2013 by juliusbeezer
Reputation scores and hedged friendship – The New Inquiry
If you are assigned a reputation score, someone is making an effort to exercise power over you, and you had better be able to marshal enough power to overwrite that score or, better still, ignore it. Reputation scores are a tool of domination in search of an application. The chief market for reputation data (or rather, data contextualized as being relevant to reputation) is not necessarily the person who that data is assigned to but those who want to use that data for racketeering purposes (“it would be a real shame if this data about you hurt your job chances”) or those who want to use it for social risk management.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  facebook  reputation 
march 2013 by juliusbeezer
It’s not you Facebook, it’s me — okay, it’s partly you: Why I unfriended almost everyone — Tech News and Analysis
I recently went through what I like to call “The Great Unfriending,” in which I unfollowed or disconnected from almost 80 percent of the people in my Facebook social graph... my fault stems from the way I set up my account when I first joined—I accepted friend requests from almost everyone who sent them, even if they weren’t actually “friends.” —it would eventually ruin the experience for me.
What I wound up with was almost a thousand “friends,” — To these people — all of whom I have since unfriended — I would just like to say that you are all wonderful, but I couldn’t take it any more. My stream became a sea of information I had little or no interest in
facebook  socialmedia  socialnetworking  twitter 
february 2013 by juliusbeezer
Whips With Friends – The New Inquiry
As anything is assimilated into the mainstream, it becomes necessarily sanded down, its sharp edges rubbed off to acceptability. The more people are watching you, the more you have to behave. In this way, the Internet itself has moved from the sexual to the social. Social realms are always spaces defined by manners. Social networks operate at all times through strictly enforced codes of politeness. Etiquette is the material by which social spaces are constructed. But sex isn’t wellmannered. Sex isn’t social, or reassuring, or accepting. Sex is anti-social, a place where we go to escape the tyranny of good manners.
sex  socialnetworking 
february 2013 by juliusbeezer
Kenneth Goldsmith "Being Boring"
The world is full of texts, more or less interesting; I do not wish to add any more." It seems an appropriate response to a new condition in writing today: faced with an unprecedented amount of available text, the problem is not needing to write more of it; instead, we must learn to negotiate the vast quantity that exists. I've transformed from a writer into an information manager, adept at the skills of replicating, organizing, mirroring, archiving, hoarding, storing, reprinting, bootlegging, plundering, and transferring. I've needed to acquire a whole new skill set: I've become a master typist, an exacting cut-and-paster, and an OCR demon. There's nothing I love more than transcription; I find few things more satisfying than collation.
writing  funny  informationmastery  socialnetworking  education  literature 
february 2013 by juliusbeezer
Ad-free social network App.net moves from Twitter clone to cloud platform | The Verge
"But if you have a paid service," like file hosting or wireless data, the people who run the service "don't care what frontend someone uses, and you're okay with not controlling content," says Caldwell. "You don't have to control the pixels the users see," he says. "You're not selling the data that's going through the pipe; you're selling the pipe."

In fact, the expectations for a storage service are entirely different from those for a social network. Customers rightly "freak out," as Caldwell says, if an ISP tries to privilege certain kinds of data or if a storage service like Dropbox changes the privacy or licensing provisions in its terms of service. When Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram try to exert similar kinds of control, customers who do freak out are routinely told that they're being irrational or that they had no right to expect any other kind of treatment from a free service that needs to be supported.

"Social media as a paid data service, like hosting or broadband"
internet  socialnetworking  twitter  facebook  business  privacy 
january 2013 by juliusbeezer
» The Impact of Social Media on the Dissemination of Research: Results of an Experiment Journal of Digital Humanities
Academic in digital subject area has positive experience with open access + tweet + blog dissemination method.
openaccess  twitter  socialnetworking  blogs 
january 2013 by juliusbeezer
Se protéger sur Internet : j’ai pris un cours avec la DCRI | Rue89
Il commence, se présente :
« C’est la dernière fois que je vous dis mon nom. »
On se contentera donc du petit panonceau qu’il y a devant son bureau : « DCRI » (plus tard dans la matinée, son nom réapparaîtra dans un logiciel utilisé pour une démonstration). Monsieur DCRI est « spécialiste des réseaux sociaux »
funny  writing  français  security  socialnetworking 
november 2012 by juliusbeezer
Obama Wins: How Chicago's Data-Driven Campaign Triumphed | TIME.com
It woz the data-miners wot won it: Obama campaign unified previously-fragmented Democratic databases, then used supermarket style datamining to target swing voters more accurately than ever before...

"As a result, the campaign bought ads to air during unconventional programming, like Sons of Anarchy, The Walking Dead and Don’t Trust the B—- in Apt. 23, skirting the traditional route of buying ads next to local news programming. How much more efficient was the Obama campaign of 2012 than 2008 at ad buying? Chicago has a number for that: “On TV we were able to buy 14% more efficiently … to make sure we were talking to our persuadable voters,” the same official said."
politics  socialmedia  socialnetworking  funny 
november 2012 by juliusbeezer
Now Proven! Using Twitter At Conferences Increases Attendee Engagement
Adults who tweet during a class and as part of the instruction are more engaged with the course content, the instructor, other students, and get higher grades than the other students.
socialmedia  socialnetworking  twitter  education  informationmastery  literacy 
november 2012 by juliusbeezer
5 Things You Need To Know About Chinese Social Media - Forbes
With China’s entire population at 1.4 billion, this estimate of 1 billion Chinese social media users may seem exaggerated, until you do some basic math: QQ, one of China’s oldest social networks — born in the 90’s as a clone of ICQ and now the primary entry point for Qzone, a Facebook-style social network — was architected to work on any phone in China, even cheap models with 2G plans. Consequently, it’s difficult to find anyone in China without a QQ account. I
socialnetworking  china 
october 2012 by juliusbeezer
Broken on Purpose: Why Getting It Wrong Pays More Than Getting It Right | Observer
Why do blogs publish hoaxes and hit pieces so often? So they can post “corrections” after benefiting from the rush of traffic from the sensational first draft. The upside is traffic, the downside is … more traffic. Take the recent Shell Oil Hoax, which was orchestrated by Greenpeace, and which Gawker Media fell for. Gizmodo, Gawker’s sister site, broke the fake story: “Malfunctioning Cake Ruins Party and Spews Liquor All Over Oil Tycoons” for a quick 30,000 pageviews. Later in the day, Gawker got around to debunking the story their sister site had created the market for with a post called “Viral Video of Shell Oil Party Disaster Is Fake, Unfortunately” that earned three times as many viewers.
attention  socialnetworking  business  altmetrics 
october 2012 by juliusbeezer
Join Tent.is (alpha) - Tent.is Simple Tent Hosting
Twitter-alikes seem to be breaking out all over, what with app.com and now this tent.is innit?
twitter  tools  socialnetworking  socialmedia 
october 2012 by juliusbeezer
There's No Such Thing As "Viral" - A Foray Into The World Of Fake Friends - Worldcrunch - All News is Global
Le Monde investigates the world of fake followers and viral marketing, finds, of course, a heap of nonsense, whom it is nobody's job to defake.
socialnetworking  socialmedia  twitter  facebook  business 
october 2012 by juliusbeezer
Catapult: The Next Step for OpenStudy | The Owlfred Chronicles
what exactly is Catapult? In a nutshell, Catapult is an incentive-based learning goal commitment by students which allows crowd-funding, peer support, and ultimately knowledge expansion. Catapult allows a student to create a Learning Goal of their choice, and ask for incentives from family and friends in order to complete that goal.

Recent research have shown that incentives, when used appropriately, can be extremely effective for students.

“Honestly, [paying students for academic achievement] is one of the best investments you can make if it really causes your children to change their behavior.” – Steven Levitt, PhD Economist and Author of Freakonomics (Listen to the whole podcast).
“Overall, we conclude that both financial and non-financial incentives can serve as useful tools to increase student effort and motivation on otherwise low-stakes assessment tests.” – Levitt, S. D., List, J. A., Neckermann, S. and Sadoff, S. (2011). “The Impact of Short-term Incentives on Student Performance”, unpublished manuscript.

While incentives are effective in the short-term, the key to long-term learning is engagement – and this is where OpenStudy comes in.
education  socialnetworking  socialmedia 
october 2012 by juliusbeezer
To Boldly Go Where No Grades Have Gone Before | The Owlfred Chronicles
They are one-dimensional, subjective, non-standardized and unreliable. Most teachers would agree that there are better ways to evaluate students and assess their progress. Students stress about grades and all agree that it kills collaboration and sharing. And yet we keep using them... Studies by Kuh, Pascarella & Terenzini, and others have established quite clearly that student engagement rather than grades is the most significant predictor of student success and retention. Engaged students are the ones who raise their hands in class to ask questions, who chat with their classmates, and who stay back to interact with their teachers. They are the ones who join clubs, participate in sports, find a cause to champion, volunteer, and who help out in the community. This is important, right? Well then, where is this included in the curriculum and where does it appear on the transcript?

When was the last time you were offered a job based on your college transcript? When employers sift through entry-level applicants, they look beyond the GPA for evidence of teamwork, passion, problem solving, communications. And yet you will not find any of these attributes on the college transcript. These skills are developed during experiences outside the classroom: experiential learning, problem based learning, real life experiences, projects, co-ops. Our learner faces two challenges—to pick the right experience to learn these skills, and to produce credible documentation of these skills.
education  socialnetworking  socialmedia 
october 2012 by juliusbeezer
A pragmatic guide to monitoring and evaluating research communications using digital tools « on think tanks
"M&E"=monitoring and evaluation of research outputs: a somewhat boggling list of analysis tools for measuring web traffic/social influence
altmetrics  socialnetworking  tools  web  web2.0 
september 2012 by juliusbeezer
total-impact blog
In the short term, TI is nicely positioned at the intersection of social-media analytics (Gnip, Radian6, etc) and scholarly impact (ISI, Scopus, etc).
altmetrics  peerreview  socialmedia  socialnetworking 
september 2012 by juliusbeezer
« earlier      
per page:    204080120160

Copy this bookmark:



description:


tags: