Science in CyberCulture

The Internet has created a global network connecting scientists around the world and enabling collaboration and innovation. But many new complications have also arisen within developing cybercultures and citizen involvement.

References

Ala.org.au. (2017). Citizen Science – Atlas of Living Australia. [online] Available at: http://www.ala.org.au/get-involved/citizen-science/ [Accessed 21 Mar. 2017].

Cass Sunstein, “Polarisation and Cybercascades,” in Republic.com 2.0, Princeton University Press, 2007, pp.46-98

Jansma, S. (2017). Cybercascades in Twitter. [online] Masters of Media. Available at: http://mastersofmedia.hum.uva.nl/blog/2010/10/09/cybercascades-in-twitter/ [Accessed 21 Mar. 2017].

Trench, B. (2017). [online] Available at: http://doras.dcu.ie/14807/1/internet_science_communication.pdf [Accessed 21 Mar. 2017].

Warden, R. (2017). The Internet and science communication: blurring the boundaries. NBCI. [online] Available at: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3234032/ [Accessed 21 Mar. 2017].

Whaling.oldweather.org. (2017). Old Weather: Whaling. [online] Available at: https://whaling.oldweather.org/#/about [Accessed 23 Mar. 2017].

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