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twitter

Beckingham, S. (2015a). What is Twitter? Retrieved Dec 12, 2015, from Social Media for Learning: http://socialmediaforlearning.com/twitter/

Brief glossary of twitter terms, top tips on getting the most out of Twitter and the ‘power of ReTweeting’.

Budge, K., Lemon, N., & McPherson, M. (2016). Academics who tweet: ‘messy’ identities in academia. Journal of Applied Research in Higher Education, 8 (2).

Carpenter, J., & Krutka, D. (2014). How and why educators use Twitter: A survey of the field. Journal of Research on Technology in Education, 46(4).

Cole, K. (2015). “It’s like she’s eager to be verbally abused”: Twitter, trolls, and (en)gendering disciplinary rhetoric. Feminist Media Studies, 15(2), 356-358.

Darling, E., Shiffman, D., Côté, I., & Drew, J. (2013). The role of Twitter in the life cycle of a scientific publication. Retrieved 4/4/17, from PeerJ Preprints: https://peerj.com/preprints/16/

Dunlap, J., & Lowenthal, P. (2009). Tweeting the night away: Using Twitter to enhance social presence. Journal of Information Systems Education, 20(2), 129

Fransman, J. (2013). Researching academic literacy practices around Twitter: performative methods and their onto-ethical implications. In R. Goodfellow , & M. Lea, Literacy in the Digital University: Critical Perspectives on Learning, Scholarship, and Technology (pp. 27-41). London:: Routledge,.

Gallop, N. (2014). Can Twitter transform teachers? Conference Common Room, 51(3), p. 13.

Gerstein, J. (2011). The Use of Twitter for Professional Growth and Development. International Journal on E-Learning, 10(3), 273-276.

Jordan, K. (2014). Academics and their online networks: Exploring the role of academic social networking sites. First Monday, 19(11).

Kimmons, R., & Veletsianos, G. (2014). The fragmented educator 2.0: Social networking sites, acceptable identity fragments, and the identity constellation. Computers & Education, 72, 292-301.

Kop, R. (2010). Using social media to create a place that supports communication. In G. Veletsianos, Emerging Technologies in Distance Education (pp. 269-283). Athabasca: AU Press.

Krutk, D., & Carpenter, J. (2014). Engagement through microblogging: educator professional development via Twitter. Professional Development in Education, 41 (4) 707-728.

Lupton, D. (2014). ‘Feeling Better Connected’: Academics’ Use of Social Media. News & Media Research Centre, University of Canberra. Canberra: University of Canberra.

Marwick, A., & boyd, d. (2010). I tweet honestly, I tweet passionately: Twitter users, context collapse, and the imagined audience. New Media Society, XX(X), 1-20

McPherson, M., Budge, K., & Lemon, N. (2015). New practices in doing academic development: Twitter as an informal learning space. International Journal for Academic Development, 20(2), 126-136.

Mollett, A., Moran, D., & Dunleavy, P. (2011). Using Twitter in university research, teaching and impact activities. Retrieved 4/4/17, from LSE Public Policy Group: http://blogs.lse.ac.uk/impactofsocialsciences/files/2011/11/PublishedTwitter_Guide_Sept_2011.pdf

Pasquini, L. (2015). Twitter to Enhance Learning & Performance. Retrieved 4/4/17, from Techknowtools: https://techknowtools.wordpress.com/2015/04/09/twitter-learning-performance/

Pataraia, N., Margaryan, A., Falconer , I., & Littlejohn, A. (2015). How and what do academics learn through their personal networks? Journal of Further and Higher Education, 39(3), 336–357

Pearce, N., Weller, M., Scanlon, E., & Kinsley, S. (2010). Digital Scholarship Considered: How New Technologies Could Transform Academic Work. In education, 16(1). Retrieved 4/4/17 from in education: http://ineducation.ca/ineducation/article/view/44

Rinaldo, S., Tapp, S., & Laverie, D. (2011, July). Learning by Tweeting: Using Twitter as a Pedagogical Tool. Journal of Marketing Education, 1–11.

Salmon, G., Ross, B., Pechenkina, E., & Chase, A. (2015). The space for social media in structured online learning. Research in Learning Technology, 23.

Skyring, C. (2013). Learning in 140 characters: Microblogging for Professional Learning. Thesis, Queensland University of Technology, Faculty of Education, Brisbane. Retrieved 4/4/17, from http://eprints.qut.edu.au/65854/1/Carol_Skyring_Thesis.pdf

Stewart, B. (2015a). In public: The shifting consequences of Twitter scholarship. Retrieved from Hybrid Pedagogy: http://www.digitalpedagogylab.com/hybridped/in-public-the-shiftingconsequences-of-twitter-scholarship

Stewart, B. (2016a). Academic Twitter: The intersection of orality & literacy in scholarship. Retrieved from London School of Economics and Political Science (LSE): https://youtu.be/e4RSaG2iVKk

Stewart, B. (2016b). Collapsed publics: Orality, literacy, and vulnerability in academic Twitter. Journal of Applied Social Theory, 1(1), 61-86.

Veletsianos, G. (2012). Higher education scholars’ participation and practices on Twitter. Journal of Computer Assisted Learning, 28(4), 336-349.

Veletsianos, G. (2013). Open practices and identity: Evidence from researchers and educators’ social media participation. British Journal of Educational Technology, 44(3), 639-651.

Veletsianos, G. (2013). Open practices and identity: Evidence from researchers and educators’ social media participation. British Journal of Educational Technology, 44(3), 639-651.

Vigurs, K. (2016). Using Twitter to Tackle Peripherality? Facilitating networked scholarship for part-time doctoral students within and beyond the university. Retrieved from Fusion Journal : http://www.fusion-journal.com/usingtwitter-to-tackle-peripherality-facilitating-networked-scholarship-for-parttime-doctoral-students-within-and-beyond-the-university/

Webster, H. (2014). #10 Ten Days of Twitter . Retrieved March 30, 2015, from Teaching Twitter for Academics: https://10daysoftwitter.wordpress.com/2014/07/01/10dot-is-one-year-old/

 

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