A conversation with Prof. Eric Jensen
Suppose you’ve started your own science festival, or launched a new exhibit at the local science museum. What are some reliable and valid ways to measure the impacts of these activities? How can tweets and other “digital traces” of participants be used when assessing impacts? We explore these topics with Prof. Eric Jensen from the University of Warwick, who is author of the book, Doing Real Research: A Practical Guide to Social Research.
Personal website: http://www2.warwick.ac.uk/fac/soc/sociology/staff/jensen/
Jensen, E. (2017). Putting the methodological brakes on claims to measure national happiness through Twitter: Methodological limitations in social media analytics. PLOS ONE, 12(9), e0180080. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0180080
Kahle, K., Sharon, A., & Baram-Tsabari, A. (2016). Footprints of Fascination: Digital Traces of Public Engagement with Particle Physics on CERN's Social Media Platforms. PLOS ONE, 11(5), e0156409. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0156409
Weeth Feinstein, N., & Meshoulam, D. (2013). Science for what public? Addressing equity in American science museums and science centers. Journal of Research in Science Teaching, 51(3), 368-394. doi: 10.1002/tea.21130
Episode 12 - Building bridges between science education and science communication
Episode 11 - The new landscape of online media
Episode 10 - How can formal schooling support public engagement with science?
Episode 9 - Engaging with science in personal and public life
Episode 8 - A question of trust
Episode 7 - Understanding the complexity of climate change communication
Episode 6 - Plants, particles and press inquiries
Episode 4 - Formal science education: What should non-scientists know?
Episode 3 - Using online videos to promote science engagement and communication
Episode 2 - Does science have a marketing problem?
Episode 1 - Should all scientists be visible on online media?
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