Posts Tagged "Social Media"

An Interesting Map of Social Media Landscape

Just accidentally stumbled upon this interesting image created by Social Media Influence.  Love how they name these islands and regions. I don’t think researchers in buy generic priligy online this area may be able to recognize many of the names on the map. As I love to say, levitra online studying social media is just like shooting a moving target….read more →

Reflection on the Dark Social

I recently came across an intriguingly thoughtful article entitled “Dark Social: We Have the Whole History of the Web Wrong” on the Atlantic. It may stimulate some critical reflections regarding how researchers should study the implications of information and communication technologies (ICTs) may influence the way people share and connect with others. The main idea of the article is simple:…read more →

Facebook makes us lonely, debate is heated up again

The debate has been there for a while, it is one of the main reason drawing me into the whole PhD biz. Here are the recent articles that stirred the pot. Sherry Turkle, buy viagra soft conversation.html” target=”_blank”>The flight from conversation at NYT. Stephen Marche, Is Facebook Making Us Lonely? at The Atlantic. A somewhat related and very sensational one:…read more →

The rise of Interest-based social media

We all have witnessed the rapid growth of Pinterest since last year. In the current social media landscape, misoprostol I think, it’s safe to say the interest-based networking started to grab the new wave of users’ attention. The interest-based networking does have the potential, given that some of the services acheter viagra do not REQUIRE users to submit real personal…read more →

Twitter is six years old!

Twitterclaims that they have 140 million active users, which is pretty significant, however accurately.Here are some media coverages:

[Pew Report] Why most Facebook users get more than they give

A Pew report on Facebook users’ writing proposal canada pharmacy online behaviors, by Keith Hampton and his colleagues. Why most Facebook users get more than they give. The PDF is here.