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Better late than never, thanks to the holidays, we are pleased to have drawn the final two winners for our Tools and Data Give-A-Way. Today’s lucky winners are @socmednew and @JoAnnLivingston for these Tweets. Thanks to everyone who entered. We hope to see more publications on this list as a result in 2016.
Woohoo! Did an estimate on https://t.co/M8frNto0LV. So cool: unlimited free estimates; able to customize what I need for my paper!
— JoAnn Livingston (@JoAnnLivingston) December 18, 2015
— Your Social Media (@socmednew) October 22, 2015
We did it again. Nine Fridays in a row we have drawn two winners for our Tools and Data Give-A-Way. Today’s lucky winners are @yelenamejova & @jaganadhg for these Tweets. We are doing one final give-away next friday. Who will get prize #19 & 20?
Check out https://t.co/2GELWhAnE6 for highly customizable comprehensive historical Twitter datasets.
— Yelena Mejova (@yelenamejova) October 20, 2015
— Jaganadh G (@jaganadhg) November 3, 2015
— Nigel Williams (@Org_PM) December 9, 2015
— Moa Eriksson (@MoaLEriksson) October 20, 2015
There are still two drawings left before we close out the year. There is no time like the present to try out Sifter and Tweet your review to be entered. The entire process can be completed in about 5 minutes.
We are giving away software and custom historical Twitter prizes today, so it must be Friday. Congratulations to @karawhytas and @Bpowder87 who won based on these fine Tweet reviews of Sifter. There are still three drawings left before we close out the year. There is no time like the present to try out Sifter and write your review.
— Maximilian Franke (@Bpowder87) November 8, 2015
Sifter is the most efficient way to gather historical Twitter data. https://t.co/u9PdYN3odg
— Kara Whytas (@karawhytas) November 20, 2015
Every Friday for the remainder of 2015 we are giving away free DiscoverText software licenses and highly customizable samples using historical Twitter datasets. Today’s 11th & 12th winners were selected for the Tweet submissions shown below. Congratulations to Scott Wright (@Scott_Wright1) and Todd Newman (@tpn1818) for these stellar reviews. All it takes is five minutes to test Sifter and Tweet your review to be the next winner.
— Scott Wright (@Scott_Wright1) October 24, 2015
Using https://t.co/4GfDAmV6nA is so easy and efficient! I recommend it for anyone who wants to purchase historic Twitter data!
— Todd Newman (@tpn1818) October 23, 2015
Tell me about yourself.
I am an Assistant Professor of Journalism in the College of Communication at DePaul University in Chicago. I focus my research on participatory and networked uses of emerging digital and mobile media platforms, with an emphasis on the ways in which environmental activists use these tools. Methodologically, I am interested in how social network analysis and related digital methods can enrich traditional communication research methods. I have a Ph.D. from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. While in graduate school I worked as a consultant in the UW-Madison DesignLab, a digital media lab and design consultancy service with the mission of improving students’ digital communication skills.
How did you first get involved with Discovertext?
I first used DiscoverText in the fall of 2013 when I was collecting Twitter data for my dissertation project.
What was your first impression of Discovertext?
My first impression of the DiscoverText platform was that it is a robust software for collecting and analyzing a range of social media data.
How do you use Discovertext?
I have used DiscoverText in several projects to both collect and code Twitter data.
What are your two favorite things about DiscoverText?
I appreciate that the software is relatively accessible for a data analytic software, in terms of the prizes you award for academic researchers. I also appreciate that the program has the capacity for both quantitative and qualitative data analysis.
Projects using DiscoverText:
Hopke, J. E. (2015). Hashtagging politics: Transnational anti-fracking movement Twitter practices. Social Media + Society, 1(2), 1-12. DOI: 10.1177/2056305115605521
Hopke, J. E. & Simis, M. (2015). Discourse over a contested technology on Twitter: A case study of hydraulic fracturing. Public Understanding of Science, 0(0), 1-16. DOI: 10.1177/0963662515607725
— Hazel Kwon 경희 (@hazelkwonasu) October 31, 2015
— Sukaina (@sukainana) October 22, 2015
Every Friday for the remainder of 2015 we are giving away free DiscoverText software licenses and highly customizable samples using historical Twitter datasets. Today’s 7th & 8th winners were selected for the Tweet submissions shown below. Congratulations and thanks to @twairesh and @fabiogiglietto, the winners of the Week 4 drawing. We have 7 weeks of drawings left. Why not give sifter.texifter.com a try and Tweet your review today?
— Nora AlTwairesh (@twairesh) October 22, 2015
— Fabio Giglietto (@fabiogiglietto) October 24, 2015