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From Google Glass to Snowfalling: What will journalism look like in 2014?

From Google Glass to Snowfalling: What will journalism look like in 2014? | Journalism | Scoop.it

If you want to peer into the future of journalism, do yourself a favor and look to Jay Rosen's Studio 20 journalism program at NYU. Sure, I may be biased: I graduated from the program in 2011.

 

...Glass also underlines the frustrations of working on someone else’s platform, on their rules. Hogan imagines that one of the most effective uses of Glass is livestreaming. But despite the fact that Glass is technologically capable of livestreaming, Google refused to unlock the feature, even after numerous pleas from Hogan and the team at Thunderdome.

 

Where Google Glass really shines is in capturing first-person experiences. Last October, the Stanford basketball team wore Google Glass during warmups to show fans what it’s like to be a player on a top-tier NCAA program. Experiments like these may not be Pulitzer-worthy. But imagine the same technique used in a riot or a warzone. It might require some editing and packaging, but visceral first-person footage has the potential to be extremely powerful....


Via Jeff Domansky
Jerick Lubang's insight:

Technology is changing how we create and find information. Google glass is giving people a first person view on other peoples lives. You can see what's it's like in a war zone or what's it's like to skydive.

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Jeff Domansky's curator insight, December 15, 2013 11:56 AM

Students provide a unique perspective on the future of journalism.

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Relationships, Community, and Identity in the New Virtual Society: Student Research Center - powered by EBSCOhost

Jerick Lubang's insight:

Social media is changing how people interact with others.

 

Relationships with family,friends, and other people are now more focused on what you can do with your phone rather than face to face conversation

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The Social Nexus: Student Research Center - powered by EBSCOhost

The Social Nexus: Student Research Center - powered by EBSCOhost | Journalism | Scoop.it
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Social media is turning cities into 'smart cities'. Social media is connecting everyone and as a result a smarter and more informed city.

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Student Facebook Use Might Affect Future Success: Student Research Center - powered by EBSCOhost

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Facebook is changing how hard students work in school

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RELATIONSHIP STATUS: COMPLICATED: Student Research Center - powered by EBSCOhost

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Social media is giving people a way to talk to others a lot easier and faster.

 

 

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Social media sway: Student Research Center - powered by EBSCOhost

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Twitter is providing people a way to give out short information 'tweets' to tell others their opinion.

 

Elections

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Social revolution? It's a myth: Student Research Center - powered by EBSCOhost

Jerick Lubang's insight:

Facebook and Twitter is giving the Western world a view on what it is like in the other side of the world.

 

Pictures and information is given everyday to give others what is going on

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Rescooped by Jerick Lubang from Public Relations & Social Media Insight
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From Google Glass to Snowfalling: What will journalism look like in 2014?

From Google Glass to Snowfalling: What will journalism look like in 2014? | Journalism | Scoop.it

If you want to peer into the future of journalism, do yourself a favor and look to Jay Rosen's Studio 20 journalism program at NYU. Sure, I may be biased: I graduated from the program in 2011.

 

...Glass also underlines the frustrations of working on someone else’s platform, on their rules. Hogan imagines that one of the most effective uses of Glass is livestreaming. But despite the fact that Glass is technologically capable of livestreaming, Google refused to unlock the feature, even after numerous pleas from Hogan and the team at Thunderdome.

 

Where Google Glass really shines is in capturing first-person experiences. Last October, the Stanford basketball team wore Google Glass during warmups to show fans what it’s like to be a player on a top-tier NCAA program. Experiments like these may not be Pulitzer-worthy. But imagine the same technique used in a riot or a warzone. It might require some editing and packaging, but visceral first-person footage has the potential to be extremely powerful....


Via Jeff Domansky
Jerick Lubang's insight:

Technology is changing how we create and find information. Google glass is giving people a first person view on other peoples lives. You can see what's it's like in a war zone or what's it's like to skydive.

more...
Jeff Domansky's curator insight, December 15, 2013 11:56 AM

Students provide a unique perspective on the future of journalism.