Bibliography of Research on Twitter & Microblogging

  1.   Jennifer Golbeck, and Derek Hansen. (2011). Computing political preference among twitter followers. Proceedings of CHI 2011. ACM. (conference paper)

  2.  Aditi gupta, hemank Lamba, and Ponnurangam Kumaraguru. (2013). $1.00 per RT #BostonMarathon #PrayForBoston: Analyzing Fake Content on Twitter. Eigth IEEE APWG eCrime Research Summit (eCRS). (pp. 12). (conference paper)

  3.  Aditi Gupta, Hemank Lamba, Ponnurangam Kumaraguru, and Anupam Joshi. (2013). Faking Sandy: Characterizing and Identifying Fake Images on Twitter during Hurricane Sandy. Proceedings of the 22nd international conference on World Wide Web companion. (pp. 8). (conference paper)

  4.  Aditi Gupta, and Ponnurangam Kumaraguru. (2012). Credibility Ranking of Tweets during High Impact Events. Workshop on Privacy and Security in Online Social Media Co-located with WWW 2012. (conference paper)

  5.  Adrien Guille, and Hakim Hacid. (2012). A Predictive Model for the Temporal Dynamics of Information Diffusion in Online Social Networks. International Workshop on Mining Social Network Dynamics at the 21st World Wide Web Conference (WWW 2012) .

  6.  Ampofo, Lawrence, Anstead, Nick, and O\'Loughlin, Ben. (2011). Trust, confidence, credibility: Citizen responses on Twitter to opinion polls during the 2010 UK general election. Information, Communication & Society, 14(6), 850-871. (journal article)

  7.  Anja Rudat, Jürgen Buder, and Friedrich W. Hesse. (2014). Audience design in Twitter: Retweeting behavior between informational value and followers’ interests. Computers in Human Behavior, 35, 132-139. (journal article)

  8.  Anstead, Nick, and O\'Loughlin, Ben. (2011). The Emerging Viewertariat and BBC Question Time: Television Debate and Real Time Commenting Online. International Journal of Press/Politics, 16(4), 440-462. (journal article)

  9.  Anstead, Nick, O\'Loughlin, Ben, and Ampofo, Lawrence. (2012). Trust, Confidence, Credibility: Citizen Responses on Twitter to Opinion Polls During the 2010 UK General Election.In Loader, B. & Mercea, D. (Eds.), Social Media and Democracy: Innovations in Participatory Politics. (pp. 91-108). Routledge. (book chapter)

  10.  Antenos-Conforti, Enza. (2009). Microblogging on Twitter: Social Networking in Intermediate Italian Classes.In Lara Lomicka and Gillian Lord (Eds.), The Next Generation: Social Networking and Online Collaboration in Foreign Language Learning. (pp. 59-90). Calico Monograph Series, No. 9. (book chapter)

  11.  Arceneaux, Noah, and Amy Schmitz Weiss. (2010). Seems Stupid Until You Try It: Press Coverage of Twitter, 2006-9. New Media and Society, . (journal article)

  12.  Ausserhofer, Julian, and Maireder, Axel. (2013). National Politics on Twitter. Structures and topics of a networked public sphere. Information, Communication & Society, 16 (3), 291-314. (journal article)

  13.  Axel Bruns. (2012). Journalists and Twitter: How Australian News Organisations Adapt to a New Medium. Media International Australia , 144, 97-107. (journal article)

  14.  Axel Bruns. (2012). Ad Hoc Innovation by Users of Social Networks: The Case of Twitter. ZSI Discussion Paper, 16, 1-13. also, paper presented at the Challenge Social Innovation conference, Vienna, 19-21 Sept, 2011 (journal article)

  15.  Axel Bruns. (2012). A Chance for Diversity? Australian Online Journalism.In Eugenia Siapera and Andreas Veglis (Eds.), The Handbook of Global Online Journalism. (pp. 412-428). London: Wiley-Blackwell. (book chapter)

  16.  Axel Bruns. (2011). Gatekeeping, Gatewatching, Real-Time Feedback: New Challenges for Journalism. Brazilian Journalism Research, 7 (2), 117-136. (journal article)

  17.  Axel Bruns. (2011). How Long Is a Tweet? Mapping Dynamic Conversation Networks on Twitter Using Gawk and Gephi. Information, Communication & Society, 15 (9), 1323-1351. (journal article)

  18.  Axel Bruns, and Eugene Liang Yuxian. (2012). Tools and Methods for Capturing Twitter Data during Natural Disasters. First Monday, 17 (4). (journal article)

  19.  Axel Bruns, and Jean Burgess. (2012). Researching News Discussion on Twitter: New Methodologies. Journalism Studies, 13 (5-6), 801-814. (journal article)

  20.  Axel Bruns, and Jean Burgess. (2011). #ausvotes: How Twitter Covered the 2010 Australian Federal Election. Communication, Politics & Culture, 44 (2), 37-56. (journal article)

  21.  Axel Bruns, and Jean Burgess. (2012). Local and Global Responses to Disaster: #eqnz and the Christchurch Earthquake. Proceedings of the Australian and New Zealand Disaster Management Conference. (pp. 87-103). AST Management Pty Ltd. (conference paper)

  22.  Axel Bruns, Jean Burgess, Kate Crawford, and Frances Shaw. (2012). #qldfloods and @QPSMedia: Crisis Communication on Twitter in the 2011 South East Queensland Floods. (techreport)

  23.  Axel Bruns, Jean Burgess, Tim Highfield, Lars Kirchhoff, and Thomas Nicolai. (2011). Mapping the Australian Networked Public Sphere. Social Science Computer Review, 29 (3), 277-287. (journal article)

  24.  Axel Bruns, and Stefan Stieglitz. (2012). Quantitative Approaches to Comparing Communication Patterns on Twitter. Journal of Technology in Human Services, 30 (3-4), 160-185. (journal article)

  25.  Böhringer, Martin. (2009). Really Social Syndication: A Conceptual View on Microblogginging. 9(31) (techreport)

  26.  Böhringer, Martin, and Richter, Alexander. (2009). Adopting Social Software to the Intranet: A Case Study on Enterprise Microblogging. Proceedings of the 9th Mensch & Computer Conference. (pp. 293-302).Berlin September 6-9. (conference paper)

  27.  Bakshy, Eytan, Hofman, Jake M., Mason, Winter A., and Watts, Duncan J.. (2011). Everyone’s an Influencer: Quantifying Influence on Twitter. Proceedings of WSDM\'11. Hong Kong, China (conference paper)

  28.  Barbara Kieslinger, Martin Ebner, and Helga Wiesenhofer. (2011). Microblogging Practices of Scientists in eLearning: A Qualitative Approach. International Journal of Emerging Technologies in Learning iJET, 6 (4). (journal article)

  29.  Barnes, Stuart J., Böhringer, Martin, Kurze, Christian, and Stietzel, Jacqueline. (2010). Towards an understanding of social software: the case of Arinia. Proceedings of HICSS-43.Kauai, HI January 5-8. (conference paper)

  30.  Barnes, Stuart J., and Böhringer, Martin. (2009). Continuance Usage Intention in Microblogging Services: The Case of Twitter (Konferenzbeitrag). Proceedings of the 17th European Conference on Information Systems (ECIS).Verona, Italy June 8-10. (conference paper)

  31.  Bennato, Davide, Benhotman, Hassen, and Panconesi, Alessandro. (2010). La diffusione delle informazioni online. Il caso Twitter. X Convegno Nazionale AIS (Italian Sociological Association).Milan September.

  32.  Black, Alan, Mascaro, Christopher, Gallagher, Michael, and Goggins, Sean. (2012). Twitter Zombie: Architecture for Capturing, Socially Transforming and Analyzing the Twittersphere. ACM Group.Sanibel Island, Florida October.

  33.  Bogers, T., and Björneborn, L.. (2013). Micro-serendipity: Meaningful coincidences in everyday life shared on Twitter. Proceedings of iConference 2013. (pp. 196-208). iSchools. (conference paper)

  34.  boyd, danah, Golder, Scott, and Lotan, Gilad. (2010). Tweet Tweet Retweet: Conversational Aspects of Retweeting on Twitter. Proceedings of HICSS-43.Kauai, HI January 5-8. (conference paper)

  35.  Brian McNair. (2010). Managing the online news revolution : the UK experience.In Meikle, G. & Redden, G. (Eds.), News Online : Transformations and Continuities. (pp. 38-52). Palgrave MacMillan, United Kingdom. (book chapter)

  36.  Cain, Jeff, Scott, Doneka R., and Smith, Kelly. (2010). Use of social media by residency program directors for resident selection. American Journal of Health-System Pharmacy, 67 (19), 1635-1639. (journal article)

  37.  Castaneda, Linda, costa, Cristina, and Torres-Kompen, Ricardo. (2011). The Madhouse of ideas: stories about networking and learning with twitter. Proceedings of PLE COnference 2011. (conference paper)

  38.  Cha, Meeyoung, Haddadi, Hamed, Benevenuto, Fabricio, and Gummadi, Krishna P.. (2010). Measuring User Influence in Twitter: The Million Follower Fallacy. Proceedings of ICWSM. AAAI. (conference paper)

  39.  Charitonos, Koula, Blake, Canan, Scanlon, Eileen, and Jones, Ann. (2012 ). Museum learning via social and mobile technologies: (How) Can online interactions enhance the visitor experience?. British Journal of Educational Technology, 43 (5), 802-819. Special Issue: Social Networking and Mobile Learning (journal article)

  40.  Charles M. Hinderliter, and Deirdre McCarthy. (2011). New Media in State Legislative Elections: Candidate Usage of Twitter and Facebook in the Missouri 2010 Primary Election. Midwest Political Science Assocation.Chicago April.

  41.  Chen, Jilin, Nairn, Rowan, Nelson, Les, Bernstein, Michael, and Chi, Ed H.. (2010). Short and Tweet: Experiments on Recommending Content from Information Streams. Proceedings of CHI. (conference paper)

  42.  Cheong, Mark, and Lee, Vincent. (2009). Integrating web-based intelligence retrieval and decision-making from the twitter trends knowledge base. Proceeding of the 2nd ACM workshop on Social web search and mining. (pp. 1-8). (conference paper)

  43.  Cher Han Lau, Xiaohui Tao, and Dian Tjondronegoro. (2012). Retrieving information from microblog using pattern mining and relevance feedback. Lecture Notes in Computer Science, 7696, 153-160. (journal article)

  44.  Chew C, and Eysenbach G. (2010). Pandemics in the Age of Twitter: Content Analysis of Tweets during the 2009 H1N1 Outbreak. Plos One, 5 (11), e14118. Between May 1 and December 31, 2009, authors archived over 2 million Twitter posts containing keywords “swine flu,” “swineflu,” and/or “H1N1.” using Infovigil, an infoveillance system. This study illustrates the potential of using social media (journal article)

  45.  Chris Sumner, Alison Byers, Rachel Boochever, and Gregory J Park. (2012). Predicting Dark Triad Personality Traits from Twitter usage and a linguistic analysis of Tweets. 11th International Conference on Machine Learning and Applications ICMLA 2012.Boca Raton December.

  46.  Conover, M.D., Davis, C., Ferrara, E., McKelvey, K., Menczer, F., and Flammini, A.. (2013). The Geospatial Characteristics of a Social Movement Communication Network. PLoS ONE, 8(3), e55957. (journal article)

  47.  Conover, M.D., Ferrara, E., Menczer, F., and Flammini, A.. (2013). The Digital Evolution of Occupy Wall Street. PLoS ONE, 8(5), e64679. (journal article)

  48.  Cornelius Puschmann, and Jean Burgess. (2013). The Politics of Twitter Data. HIIG Discussion Paper Series, 2013(1). (journal article)

  49.  Crawford, Kate. (2009). These Foolish Things: On Intimacy and Insignificance in Mobile Media.In Goggin, Gerard and Hjorth, Larissa (Eds.), Mobile Technologies: From Telecommunications to Media. (book chapter)

  50.  Crawford, Kate. (2009). Following you: Disciplines of listening in social media. Journal of Media & Culture Studies, 23 (4), 525-535. (journal article)

  51.  Cuneyt Gurcan Akcora, Murat Ali Bayir, Murat Demirbas, and Hakan Ferhatosmanoglu. (2010). Identifying Breakpoints in Public Opinion. Proceedings of SOMA\'10 SIGKDD. (pp. 5). (conference paper)

  52.  Cuneyt Gurcan Akcora, and Murat Demirbas. (2010). Twitter: Roots, Influence, Applications. (techreport)

  53.  Daniel Gayo-Avello. (2012). \"I Wanted to Predict Elections with Twitter and all I got was this Lousy Paper\" -- A Balanced Survey on Election Prediction using Twitter Data. (unpublished)

  54.  David A. Shamma, Lyndon Kennedy, and Elizabeth F. Churchill. (2011). Peaks and Persistence:. Proceedings of the ACM 2011 conference on Computer supported cooperative work. (pp. 355--358). ACM. (conference paper)

  55.  David Sheridan, Jim Ridolfo, and Anthony Michel. (2012). The Available Means of Persuasion: Mapping a Theory and a Pedagogy of Multimodal Public Rhetoric. (book chapter)

  56.  Dayter Daria. (2013). Twitter as a means of class participation: Making student reading visible. Journal of Applied Linguistics and Professional Practice, 2013(1), 1-21. (journal article)

  57.  Dayter Daria. (2014). Self-praise in microblogging. Journal of Pragmatics, 61, 91-102. (journal article)

  58.  Deller, Ruth A. (2011). Twittering on: audience research and participation using Twitter. Participations, 8 (1). (journal article)

  59.  Devin Gaffney. (2010). #iranElection: quantifying online activism. Proceedings of the WebSci10.Raleigh, NC April 26-27th.

  60.  Dhiraj Murthy. (2012). Towards a Sociological Understanding of Social Media: Theorizing Twitter. Sociology, 46 (6). (journal article)

  61.  Dhiraj Murthy. (2013). Twitter: Social Communication in the Twitter Age. Polity Press (book chapter)

  62.  Diakopoulos, N. A., and Shamma, D. A.. (2010). Characterizing Debate Performance via Aggregated Twitter Sentiment. CHI 2010.Atlanta, Georgia

  63.  Du, Hongly, Rosson, Mary Beth, Carroll, John M., and Ganoe, Craig. (2009). I felt like a contributing member of the class: increasing class participation with classcommons. Proceedings of the ACM 2009 international conference on Supporting group work. (pp. 232-242). (conference paper)

  64.  Dunlap, J.C., and Lowenthal, P. (2009). Tweeting the Night Away: Using Twitter to Enhance Social Presence. Journal of Information Systems Education Special Issue, Impacts of Web 2.0 and Virtual World Technologies on IS Education, 20 (2). (journal article)

  65.  Dunlap, J.C., and Lowenthal, P. R.. (2009). Horton Hears a Tweet. EDUCAUSE Quarterly, 32(4). (journal article)

  66.  Dunlap, J.C., and Lowenthal, P.R.. (). Tweeting the Night Away: Using Twitter to Enhance Social Presence. Journal of Information Systems Education, 20 (2). (journal article)

  67.  Ebner, Martin, and Schiefner, Mandy. (2008). Microblogging - more than fun?.In ArnedilloSánchez, Inmaculada and Isaías, Pedro (Eds.), Proceedings of IADIS Mobile Learning Conference 2008. (pp. 155 - 159).Algarve, Portugal (conference paper)

  68.  Ehrlich, K., and Shami, N.S.. (2010). Microblogging inside and outside the workplace. In Proceedings of the 4th International AAAI Conference on Weblogs and Social Media. (ICWSM 2010), AAAI Publications. (conference paper)

  69.  Eisenstein, Jacob, O\'Connor, Brendan, Smith, Noah A., and Xing, Eric P.. (2010). A Latent Variable Model for Geographic Lexical Variation. Proceedings of EMNLP 2010. Investigates topic-based dialectology on Twitter. (conference paper)

  70.  Ellison, N., and Wu, Y.. (2008). Blogging in the Classroom: A Preliminary Exploration of Student Attitudes and Impact on Comprehension. Journal of Educational Multimedia and Hypermedia , 17(1), 99-122. (journal article)

  71.  Eva Zangerle, Wolfgang Gassler, and Guenter Specht. (2011). Using Tag Recommendations to Homogenize Folksonomies in Microblogging Environments. Proceedings of the Third International Conference on Social Informatics. (pp. 113-126). Springer. (conference paper)

  72.  Fabian Abel, Ilknur Celik, Geert-Jan Houben, and Patrick Siehndel. (2011). Leveraging the Semantics of Tweets for Adaptive Faceted Search on Twitter. Proceedings of 10th International Semantic Web Conference (ISWC).Bonn, Germany October.

  73.  Fabian Abel, Qi Gao, Geert-Jan Houben, and Ke Tao. (2011). Analyzing User Modeling on Twitter for Personalized News Recommendations. Proceedings of International Conference on User Modeling, Adaptation and Personalization (UMAP).Girona, Spain July.

  74.  Francesca Comunello, and Giuseppe Anzera. (2012). Will the revolution be tweeted? A conceptual framework for understanding the social media and the Arab Spring. Islam and Christian–Muslim Relations, 23(4), 453-470. (journal article)

  75.  Gabriela Zago, Raquel Camargo, and Maurício Dias. (2011). Exploring Twitter Usage on Mobile Devices in Brazil. Razón y Palabra, 77 (2). (journal article)

  76.  Gabriela Zago, and Vivian Belochio. (2011). News Media Appropriation: strategical possibilites of pro-am on Twitter. Internet Research 12.0.Seattle october, 2012.

  77.  Gao, F., Luo, T., and Zhang, K.. (2012). Tweeting for learning: A critical analysis of current research on microblogging in education published in 2008-2011. British Journal of Educational Technology, 43(5), 783-801. (journal article)

  78.  Gayo-Avello, Daniel. (2010). Nepotistic Relationships in Twitter and their Impact on Rank Prestige Algorithms. (Preprint). (journal article)

  79.  George Veletsianos. (in press). Higher Education Scholars’ Participation and Practices on Twitter. Journal of Computer Assisted Learning, in press. (journal article)

  80.  Gershon, Ilana. (2011). Un-Friend My Heart: Facebook, Promiscuity and Heartbreak in a Neoliberal Age. Anthropological Quarterly, 84(4), 865-894. (journal article)

  81.  Gershon, Ilana. (2010). Breaking Up is Hard to Do: Media Switching and Media Ideologies. Journal of Linguistic Anthropology, 20(2), 389-405. (journal article)

  82.  Giglietto, Fabio, and Selva, Donatella. (2014). Second Screen and Participation: A Content Analysis on a Full Season Dataset of Tweets. Journal of Communication, 65 (2). (journal article)

  83.  Gillen, Julia, and Merchant, Guy. (2013). Contact calls: Twitter as a dialogic social and linguistic practice.. Language Sciences, 35, 47-58. (journal article)

  84.  Gilpin, Dawn R.. (Forthcoming). Working the Twittersphere: How Public Relations Practitioners Use Microblogging for Professional Identity Construction.In Papacharissi, Zizi (Eds.), The Networked Self. (book chapter)

  85.  Gina Masullo Chen. (2011). Tweet this: A uses and gratifications perspective on how active Twitter use gratifies a need to connect with others. Computers in Human Behavior, 27(2), 755-762. (journal article)

  86.  Gleason, B.. (2013). #Occupy Wall Street: Exploring Informal Learning About a Social Movement on Twitter. American Behavioral Scientist, Advance online publication.. (Note: Article published online first. Volume/issue number have not been issued yet.) (journal article)

  87.  Gomez-Rodriguez, Manuel, Leskovec, Jure, and Krause, Andreas. (2010). Inferring Networks of Diffusion and Influence. Proceedings of KDD. ACM. Washington, DC (conference paper)

  88.  Greer, Clark F., and Ferguson, Douglas A. . (2011). Using Twitter for promotion and branding: A content analysis of local television Twitter sites. Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media, 55(2), 198-214. (journal article)

  89.  Gruzd, A., Wellman, B., and Takhteyev, Y.. (2011). Imagining Twitter as an Imagined Community. American Behavioral Scientist, 55 (10), 1294-1318. (journal article)

  90.  Guidry, K. R., and Pasquini, L. A.. (2012). Twitter chat as a non-formal learning tool: A case study using #sachat.In H. Yang, & S. Wang (Eds.), Cases on Formal, Non-Formal, and Informal Online Learning: Opportunities and Practices. IGI Publishing. (book chapter)

  91.  Haewoon Kwak, Changhyun Lee, Hosung Park, and Sue Moon. (2010). What is Twitter, a Social Network or a News Media?. Proceedings of the 19th International World Wide Web (WWW) Conference. April 26-30, 2010, Raleigh NC (USA) (conference paper)

  92.  Haewoon, Kwak, Changhyun, Lee, Park, Hosung, and Moon, Sue. (2010). What is Twitter, a Social Network or a News Media?. 19th International World Wide Web (WWW) Conference.Raleigh, North Carolina April.

  93.  Hemphill, Libby, Otterbacher, Jahna, and Shapiro, Matthew A.. (2013). What\'s Congress Doing on Twitter?. Proceedings of CSCW 2013. (conference paper)

  94.  Hermida, Alfred. (2010). Twittering the News: The Emergence of Ambient Journalism. Journalism Practice, 4 (3), 297 - 308. (journal article)

  95.  Hermida, Alfred. (2010). From TV to Twitter: How Ambient News Became Ambient Journalism. M/C Journal, 13 (2), NA. (journal article)

  96.  Herwig, Jana. (2009). Liminality and Communitas in Social Media: The Case of Twitter. Internet: Critical. Internet Research 10.0.Milwaukee October 7-10. (conference paper)

  97.  Heverin, Thomas, and Zach, Lisl. (2010). Microblogging for Crisis Communication: Examination of Twitter Use in Response to a 2009 Violent Crisis in Seattle-Tacoma, Washington Area. Proceedings of the 2010 ISCRAM Conference.Seattle, Washington

  98.  Heverin, Thomas, and Zach, Lisl. (2010). Twitter for City Police Department Information Sharing. ASIS&T.Pittsburgh, PA, USA October.

  99.  Heverin, Thomas, and Zach, Lisl. (2012). Use of microblogging for collective sense-making during violent crises: A study of three campus shootings. Journal of the American Society for Information Science and Technology, 63(1), 34-47. (journal article)

  100.  Holton, Avery, and Lewis, Seth C.. (2011). Journalists, social media, and the use of humor on Twitter. Electronic Journal of Communication, 21, 1-21. (journal article)

  101.  Honeycutt, C., and Herring, Susan C.. (2009). Beyond microblogging: Conversation and collaboration via Twitter. Proceedings of the Forty-Second Hawaii International Conference on System Sciences.Los Alamitos, CA IEEE Press. (conference paper)

  102.  Huberman, Bernardo A., Romero, Daniel M., and Wu, Fang. (2008). Social Networks that Matter: Twitter Under the Microscope. (techreport)

  103.  Huberman, Bernardo, Romero, Daniel, and Wu, Fang. (2009). Social networks that matter: Twitter under the microscope. First Monday, 14 (1). (journal article)

  104.  Hughes, Amanda lee, and Palen, Leysia. (2009). Twitter Adoption and Use in Mass Convergence and Emergency Events. Proceedings of the 2009 ISCRAM Conference. (conference paper)

  105.  Humphreys, Lee. (2010). Historicizing Microblogging. CHI Workshop on Micro-Blogging 2010. April 10–15, 2010, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (conference paper)

  106.  Ifukor. (2011). #EkitiElection: The Acts and Facts of Twittering the Final Judicial Proceedings in Nigeria (on October 15, 2010). General Online Research 2011.Heinrich-Heine University, Duesseldorf, Germany March 14-16.

  107.  Ifukor, Presley. (2010). \"Elections\" or \"Selections\"? Blogging and Twittering the Nigerian 2007 General Elections.. Bulletin of Science, Technology & Society, 30 (6), 398-414. Twitter and the Nigerian blogosphere (journal article)

  108.  Jaime Teevan, Daniel Ramage, and Meredith Ringel Morris. (2011). #TwitterSearch: A Comparison of Microblog Search and Web Search. WSDM 2011.

  109.  Jansen, Bernard, Zhang, Mimi, Sobel, Kate, and Chowdury, Abdur. (2009). Twitter Power: Tweets as Electronic Word of Mouth. Journal of ASIS&T, 60(9), 1-20. (journal article)

  110.  Java, Akshay, Song, Xiaodan, Finin, Tim, and Tseng, Belle. (2007). Why We Twitter: Understanding the Microblogging Effect in User Intentions and Communities. WebKDD.San Jose, CA August 12-15. (conference paper)

  111.  Jean Burgess, and Axel Bruns. (2012). Twitter Archives and the Challenges of ‘Big Social Data’ for Media and Communication Research. M/C Journal, 15 (5). (journal article)

  112.  Jean Burgess, and Axel Bruns. (2012). (Not) the Twitter Election: The Dynamics of the #ausvotes Conversation in Relation to the Australian Media Ecology. Journalism Practice, 6 (3), 384-402. DOI: 10.1080/17512786.2012.663610 (journal article)

  113.  Jeff Huang, Katherine Thornton, and Efthimis N. Efthimiadis. (2010). Conversational Tagging in Twitter . Hypertext , 2010. (journal article)

  114.  Jeffrey Rzeszotarski, Emma Spiro, J.Nathan Matias, Andres Monroy-Hernandez, and Meredith Ringel Morris. (2014). Is Anyone Out There? Unpacking Q&A Hashtags on Twitter. Proceedings of CHI 2014. ACM. (conference paper)

  115.  Jeffrey Rzeszotarski, and Meredith Ringel Morris. (2014). Estimating the Social Costs of Friendsourcing. Proceedings of CHI 2014. ACM. (conference paper)

  116.  Jiang Yang, Scott Counts, Meredith Ringel Morris, and Aaron Hoff. (2013). Microblog Credibility Perceptions: Comparing the United States and China. CSCW 2013.

  117.  Jin-Woo Jeong, Meredith Ringel Morris, Jaime Teevan, and Daniel Liebling. (2013). A Crowd-Powered Socially Embedded Search Engine. ICWSM 2013.

  118.  John Hannon, Kevin McCarthy, and Barry Smyth. (2011). Personalized and automatic social summarization of events in video. IUI 2011, Proceedings of the 16th international conference on Intelligent user interfaces.Palo Alto, California February.

  119.  John Hannon, Mike Bennett, and Barry Smyth. (2010). Recommending twitter users to follow using content and collaborative filtering approaches. RecSys 2010, Proceedings of the fourth ACM conference on Recommender systems.Barcelona September.

  120.  Johnson, Philip R., and Yang, Sung-Un. (2009). Uses and Gratifications of Twitter: An Examination of User Motives and Satisfaction of Twitter Use. (techreport)

  121.  Junco, Reynol, Elavsky, Michael, and Heiberger, Greg. (2012). Putting Twitter to the test: assessing outcomes for student collaboration, engagement, and success. British Journal of Educational Technology, doi:10.1111/j.1467-8535.2012.01284.x, 15. (journal article)

  122.  Junco, Reynol, Heiberger, Greg, and Loken, Eric. (2010). The effect of Twitter on college student engagement and grades. Journal of Computer Assisted Learning, DOI: 10.1111/j.1365-2729.2010.00387.x, 14. (journal article)

  123.  Justin W. Owens, Kelsi Lenz, and Stephanie Speagle. (2009). Trick or Tweet: How Usable is Twitter for First-Time Users?. The source of this article is Usability News, a Wichita State University newsletter produced by their Software Usability Research Laboratory (SURL). While the study is smale in scale, the research methodology appears sound. (misc)

  124.  Kaja Tampere. (2011). Tampere, Kaja (2011). A Walk in the Public Relations field: theoretical discussions from social media and network society perspective.. Central European Journal of Communication, 4(1(6)), 49-61. (journal article)

  125.  Keim, Nina, and Clark, Jessica. (2009). Public Media 2.0 Field Report: Building Social Media Infrastructure to Engage Publics. (techreport)

  126.  Kim, Dongwoo, Jo, Yohan, Moon, Il-Chul, and Oh, Alice. (2010). Analysis of Twitter Lists as a Potential Source for Discovering Latent Characteristics of Users. Workshop on Microblogging at the ACM Conference on Human Factors in Computer Systems. (CHI 2010). (conference paper)

  127.  Kossinets, Gueorgi, Kleinberg, Jon, and Watts, Duncan J.. (2008). The structure of information pathways in a social communication network. Proceeding of SIGKDD. ACM. New York, NY (conference paper)

  128.  Krishnamurthy, Balachander, Gill, Phillipa, and Arlitt, Martin. (2008). A few chirps about Twitter. Proceedings of the first workshop on Online social networks. (pp. 19-24). (conference paper)

  129.  Kuehn, Kathleen M.. (2013). “There’s Got to be a Review Democracy”: Communicative Capitalism, Neoliberal Citizenship and the Politics of Participation on the Consumer Evaluation Website International Journal of Communication, 7, 607-625. (journal article)

  130.  Kwak, Haewoon, Lee, Changhyun, Park, Hosung, and Moon, Sue. (2010). What is Twitter, a Social Network or a News Media?. The 19th World-Wide Web (WWW) Conference.Raleigh, North Carolina (conference paper)

  131.  Kwon, K.H., Oh, O, Agrawal, M., and Rao, H. R.. (forthcoming). Audience Gatekeeping in the Twitter Service: An Investigation of Tweets about the 2009 Gaza Conflict. AIS Transaction on Human-Computer Interaction , 4(4) . (journal article)

  132.  Lamjed Ben Jabeur, Lynda Tamine, and Mohand Boughanem. (2012). Uprising microblogs: A Bayesian network retrieval model for tweet search. Proceedings of ACM Symposium on Applied Computing (SAC 2012). (pp. 964-969). ACM. (conference paper)

  133.  Lang, Anouk. (2012). Exploring the potential of social network sites in relation to intercultural communication. Arts and Humanities in Higher Education, 11.1. Published online before print June 20, 2011, doi: 10.1177/1474022210394141. Abstract: This article reports on the results of a project which used a social network site to support students on a year abroad and foster informal learning, particularly in the (journal article)

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