Mayo Fuster Morell
| Mayo Fuster Morell|
(Alternative names for this author)
|Johanna Niesyto and Mayo Fuster|
|Co-authors||Alan Shapiro, Amila Akdag Salah, Andrea Scharnhorst, Andreas Kaltenbrunner, Andrew Famiglietti, Carlos Castillo, Cheng Gao, Christian Stegbauer, Dan O’Sullivan, David Laniado, Dror Kamir, Edgar Enyedy, Eduard Aibar, Florian Cramer, Gautam John, Geert Lovink, Hans Varghese Mathews, Heather Ford, Johanna Niesyto, Joseph M. Reagle, Krzystztof Suchecki, Lawrence Liang, Maja van der Velden, Mark Graham, Matheiu O’Neil, Morgan Currie, Nathaniel Stern, Nathaniel Tkacz, Nicholas Carr, Patrick Lichty, Peter B. Kaufman, R. Stuart Geiger, Scott Kildall, Shun-ling Chen|
|Authorship||Publications (5), datasets (0), tools (0)|
|Citations||Total (2), average (0.4), median (0), max (2), min (0)|
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PublicationsOnly those publications related to wikis are shown here.
|Title||Keyword(s)||Published in||Language||DateThis property is a special property in this wiki.||Abstract||R||C|
|Academic research into Wikipedia||Digithum||English
|Emotions and dialogue in a peer-production community: the case of Wikipedia||Wikipedia
|WikiSym||English||2012||This paper presents a large-scale analysis of emotions in conversations among Wikipedia editors. Our focus is on the emotions expressed by editors in talk pages, measured by using the Affective Norms for English Words (ANEW).
We find evidence that to a large extent women tend to participate in discussions with a more positive tone, and that administrators are more positive than non-administrators. Surprisingly, female non-administrators tend to behave like administrators in many aspects.
We observe that replies are on average more positive than the comments they reply to, preventing many discussions from spiralling down into conflict. We also find evidence of emotional homophily: editors having similar emotional styles are more likely to interact with each other.Our findings offer novel insights into the emotional dimension of interactions in peer-production communities, and contribute to debates on issues such as the flattening of editor growth and the gender gap.
|An Introductory Historical Contextualization of Online Creation Communities for the Building of Digital Commons: The Emergence of a Free Culture Movement||Proceedings of the 6th Open Knowledge Conference||English||June 2011||Online Creation Communities (OCCs) are a set of individuals that communicate, interact and collaborate; in several forms and degrees of participation which are eco-systemically integrated; mainly via a platform of participation on the Internet, on which they depend; and aiming at knowledge-making and sharing. The paper will first provide an historical contextualization OCCs. Then, it will show how the development of OCCs is fuelled by and contributes to, the rise of a free culture movement defending and advocating the creation of digital commons, and provide an empirically grounded definition of free culture movement. The empirical analyses is based content analysis of 80 interviews to free culture practitioners, promoters and activists with an international background or rooted in Europe, USA and Latino-America and the content analysis of two seminar discussions. The data collection was developed from 2008 to 2010.||0||0|
|Wikipedia & Research: The innovative character of Wikipedia research and the new challenges (and opportunities) associated with it||Proceedings of the 6th Open Knowledge Conference||English||June 2011||The workshop will focus on addressing the stage of Wikipedia research and in general common - based peer production (less focused on the content than on the methodologies and research process itself) and the innovations, problems and new insights regarding (action) research on common-based peer production.||0||0|
|Critical Point of View: A Wikipedia Reader||Institute of Network Cultures||English||2011||For millions of internet users around the globe, the search for new knowledge begins with Wikipedia. The encyclopedia’s rapid rise, novel organization, and freely offered content have been marveled at and denounced by a host of commentators. Critical Point of View moves beyond unflagging praise, well-worn facts, and questions about its reliability and accuracy, to unveil the complex, messy, and controversial realities of a distributed knowledge platform.||0||2|