0/5

0 avis

Twitter for Research, Handbook 2015-2016

Livre

Levallois, Clément | MARCHAND, Morgane | MATA, Tiago | PANISSON, André

Edité par EM LYON - 20160101

Twitter: how is it used by academics to advance science in different research fields? This handbook published by EMLYON Press gathers recent studies where data collected from Twitter helped explore fascinating questions in linguistics, marketing, urban studies and beyond. It comprises 13 chapters written by an international group of academics who participated in the conference "Twitter for Research" organized by EMLYON Business School in Lyon, France in April 2015.

Suggestions

Du même auteur

Umigon: sentiment analysis for tweets based on lexicons and heuristics | Levallois, Clément

Umigon: sentiment analysis for tweets based o...

CCOM | Levallois, Clément | 20130601

Umigon is developed since December 2012 as a web application providing a service of sentiment detection in tweets. It has been designed to be fast and calable. Umigon also provides indications for additional semantic features pres...

SYRACUSE

Why Were Biological Analogies in Economics "A Bad Thing"? : Edith Penrose's Battles against Social Darwinism and McCarthyism | Levallois, Clément

Why Were Biological Analogies in Economics "A...

Article | SYRACUSE | Levallois, Clément | 20111201

The heuristic value of evolutionary biology for economics is still much under debate. We suggest that in addition to analytical considerations, socio-cultural values can well be at stake in this issue. To demonstrate it, we use a ...

Can de-growth be considered a policy option? : A historical note on Nicholas Georgescu-Roegen and the Club of Rome | Levallois, Clément

Can de-growth be considered a policy option? ...

Article | SYRACUSE | Levallois, Clément | 20100901

At a few months' interval, Georgescu-Roegen's The Entropy Law and the Economic Process (1971) and Club of Rome's Limits to Growth (1972) were published. Both emphasized the dangers of economic growth, and both drew negative reacti...

Chargement des enrichissements...

Avis des lecteurs