Why should academics be using cultural media? And that interpersonal media as long as they are using? There are so many tools and networks that may be of potential use to scholars that it could be difficult to keep the monitoring. We will strive to keep this page as current as possible. If you believe that people are missing anything, please let us know by tweeting @andymiah.
“This source accompanies the Social Media News email list for academics and university support staff, posting information on the latest platforms for use by academics in their professional lives. It will update periodically but please send me your recommendations to add also. “Everything outlined I have tried out here. HE. All shown items are suggested by academics for use in their professional lives. It aggregates your sociable media content, providing you an elegant, one-page website.
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- You’re already being social, so use it
- Offer real value
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- Shares by content type
Altmetric: Subscription-based tracker for your publications’ impact across different cultural media metrics. Amazon Author Central: Build a profile web page, add your authored books, connect to social press, upload videos. AnswerGarden: A neat little tool used for real-time audience involvement. Audience: Formerly SocialBro. Analytic tool and cultural media management platform. Authored: Write, cite, collaborate, sponsor data, and post. AutoCollage: Free Microsoft tool for use in teaching.
Uses face and subject recognition to swiftly develop a collage of several images. Bitly: Save, search, and organize all of your links from around the web. Group them into bundles. Share them with friends. Box: If you need more cloud storage prior to going to somewhere else, here’s 10gb more (250mb person file limit).
Buffer: An instrument to help you manage your social press postings, it auto-schedules articles; you need to keep in mind to keep it topped up just. Bundle: Aggregates content from elsewhere, much like Pinterest. Worth trying to see how it compares. CiteULike: A social bibliographic data source for all of your readings. Coggle It: Collaborative mind-mapping tool.
CoverItLive: Engage remote viewers during events. CreateSpace: Element of Amazon, assisting you to self-publish all those books you’ve written. Crowdbooster: Social networking analytics tool to determine what the hell is going on. Delicious: Revived social bookmark creating site. Devonthink: A good way to store and deal with your projects and related press. Finds connections between content where you perhaps wouldn’t see them. Diaspora: Another Facebook, but with better beliefs. Not strictly for HE, but good networking potential. Digg: User-rated news delivery service, writing what’s humming online. Diigo: Research and collaborative research tool and a knowledge-sharing community and social content site.
Dipity: A bit like Storify but in a timeline format. Doodle: A useful way of scheduling conferences or making group decisions. Dropbox: To make sure the requirements are backed up, and writing large data files. Emaze: If you are bored with PowerPoint and scared of Prezi, then try maze. EndnoteWeb: The web bibliographic bundle for storing your reading lists. Eventbrite: Socially friendly ticket management system for occasions. Eventifier: Create archives of occasions.