Virtual Methods: Issues in Social Research on the Internet

By Christine Hine | Go to book overview
Figures
1.1References in http://websm.org bibliography by year of publication4
2.1Non-disclosure in drop-down menus and radio button lists31
8.1Alan MacEachren’s ‘cartography cube’ conceptualization of map use. This particular version is from Perkins (2003: 347). (Courtesy of Chris Perkins, Department of Geography, University of Manchester)119
8.2An example of how cartography can be used to visualize the uneven global distribution of the Internet: (top) map of the density of routers; (bottom) population density map. (Courtesy of Soon-Hyung Yook, Department of Physics, University of Notre Dame)121
8.3An example of geographic mapping of data pathways in real-time through the Internet using the VisualRoute traceroute utility (http://www.visualroute.com)122
8.4A screenshot of PeopleGarden, an interactive mapping tool for online discussion boards developed by Rebecca Xiong124
8.5A map of all user activity in a three-dimension virtual world called Culture. (Courtesy of Shashikant Penumarthy and Katy Börner, Indiana University)125
10.1The Palace Platform143
10.2Different avatars’ clothing143
10.3Different balloon types and the expressions of the default avatar144
10.4Mototour, a motorbike tour across Palace servers150
12.1The strength of linking from Swedish language pages in European Union universities. Arrow widths are proportional to link counts. The letter pairs are international country codes (http://www.iso.org/iso/en/prods-services/iso3166ma/02iso3166-code-lists/list-en1.html). Reproduced with permission from Thelwall, Tang and Price (2003)178
13.1Linkout interface of PubMed, with hyperlink to the fMRIDC189
14.1Overview of chapter topics and levels of methodological innovations202

-vii-

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