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Networked: The New Social Operating System [Format Kindle]

Lee Rainie , Barry Wellman

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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

Review "It's easy to find rigorous science, and it's easy to find topical stuff, but it's not easy to find both at the same time!" -- Shankar Vedantam, NPR Science "Lee Rainie and Barry Wellman write a remarkably approachable, nuanced, and clear-written treatise on how social networks, the Internet, and mobile technology are changing the way we live our daily lives." -- Ate Poorthuis, Journal of Regional Science " Networked provides an engaging and accessible overview of the ways in which social networks, the Internet, and mobile technologies have converged to affect everyday lives." --Vanessa P. Dennen,Educational Technology

Lee Rainie and Barry Wellman have combined forces to become the new Marshall McLuhan! They draw on years of observation to weave the threads of the online and offline worlds into a deeply colored tapestry. We can see emergent social norms arising from their moving stories and insightful analyses.
Vint Cerf, Internet Pioneer

Lee Rainie and Barry Wellman have woven three enormous changes in the ways we connect--the spread of the internet, mobile tools, and social media--into a single clarifying story of our present and future life in the 21st century.
Clay Shirky, author of Cognitive Surplus and Here Comes Everybody

Just as I would not let my child loose in traffic before I taught her to look both ways, if it were up to me, nobody would be let loose online until they read Networked. From the stories of real people whose lives have been changed, often for the better, by their interactions with contemporary online social networks, to the sociological and psychological theories that explain how life is really changing in the age of 'networked individualism,' this is a must-read manual for life online today.
Howard Rheingold, critic and author of Net Smart, Tools for Thought, The Virtual Community, and Smart Mobs

The Pew Internet Project has earned respect and attention for its careful, systematic studies of the ways in which networked connectivity is changing longstanding patterns of human interaction. InNetworked, the Project's leader, Lee Rainie, and co-author Barry Wellman explain what we know about technology's impact on our lives, what we can see coming, and where the biggest surprises and uncertainties lie.
James Fallows, national correspondent and technology analyst for The Atlantic

We live in a network society. This book explains why, how, and what, on the basis of empirical evidence and rigorous analysis. This is a well-documented, well-thought, clearly written text that will become indispensable reading.
Manuel Castells, Wallis Annenberg Chair in Communication Technology and Society, University of Southern California

Networked illuminates how search, social networking, and the always on connectivity of mobile devices are combining to transform the social role of the Internet. This book--by two leading authorities--should be required reading for courses on the Internet, new media, and society.
William Dutton, Oxford Internet Institute, University of Oxford

Deftly slicing through hyperbole about the communication, internet and mobile revolutions, the authors bring us face-to-face with the wellspring of modern life: the networked individual. With flair, and a dash of wry humor, they provide keen insight about how this phenomenon affects all aspects of our lives. Anyone looking to gain deeper understanding about today's social world should read this book.
James E Katz, Director, Center for Mobile Communication Studies, Rutgers University

From their rich history of research on the interconnected evolution of social networks, the internet, and mobile phones, Rainie and Wellman have assembled a cornucopia of facts and implications about work, family, and life in the new era of 'networked individualism.' When the next person asks me to talk about the network implications of social media, this is the book to which I will send them.

--Ronald S. Burt, Professor of Sociology and Strategy, School of Business, University of Chicago; author of Structural Holes: The Social Structure of Competition

This must read takes you into what is really happening with and through social networks in the digital age. No one knows more than Lee Rainie and Barry Wellman about the resources that flow through networks, and how our networked lives are shaped by modern technology. We navigate our social worlds as individuals with supportive networks, neither completely independent nor completely embedded in old-time villages. This readily accessible book presents compelling human stories that represent larger-scale phenomena. --Kenneth Frank, School of Education, Michigan State University

Présentation de l'éditeur

Daily life is connected life, its rhythms driven by endless email pings and responses, the chimes and beeps of continually arriving text messages, tweets and retweets, Facebook updates, pictures and videos to post and discuss. Our perpetual connectedness gives us endless opportunities to be part of the give-and-take of networking. Some worry that this new environment makes us isolated and lonely. But in Networked, Lee Rainie and Barry Wellman show how the large, loosely knit social circles of networked individuals expand opportunities for learning, problem solving, decision making, and personal interaction. The new social operating system of "networked individualism" liberates us from the restrictions of tightly knit groups; it also requires us to develop networking skills and strategies, work on maintaining ties, and balance multiple overlapping networks. Rainie and Wellman outline the "triple revolution" that has brought on this transformation: the rise of social networking, the capacity of the Internet to empower individuals, and the always-on connectivity of mobile devices. Drawing on extensive evidence, they examine how the move to networked individualism has expanded personal relationships beyond households and neighborhoods; transformed work into less hierarchical, more team-driven enterprises; encouraged individuals to create and share content; and changed the way people obtain information. Rainie and Wellman guide us through the challenges and opportunities of living in the evolving world of networked individuals.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 1877 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 376 pages
  • Editeur : The MIT Press; Édition : Reprint (27 avril 2012)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B007Z6GW0Y
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
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  • Word Wise: Non activé
  • Composition améliorée: Non activé
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°222.096 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Commentaires en ligne

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Amazon.com: 4.5 étoiles sur 5  19 commentaires
15 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Networked 6 juin 2012
Par Jenny Davis - Publié sur Amazon.com
Rainie and Wellman, using scores of data, argue that we live in a networked operating system characterized by networked individualism. They describe the triple revolution (networked revolution, internet revolution, and mobile revolution) that got us here, and discuss the repercussions of this triple revolution within various arenas of social life (e.g. the family, relationships, work, information spread). They conclude with an empirically informed guess at the future of the new social operating system of networked individualism, indulging augmented fantasies and dystopic potentials. Importantly, much of the book is set up as a larger argument against technologically deterministic claims about the deleterious effects of new information communication technologies (ICTs).

The book has several strengths, but I want to highlight two.

1)First, the theoretical contribution of networked individualism cannot be understated. This gives us a language with which to discuss a shift away from the group, without devolving into a narrative of rugged individualism. It breaks the false dichotomy between individual and group, and eloquently describes the complex reality in which we live.

2)The second strength lies in the data. The authors combine extensive statistical analyses of large random and non-random samples, with in-depth qualitative anecdotes, and poignant personal accounts. This elegant mixed methods approach is the standard of rigor that social scientists ubiquitously herald, but so rarely achieve. This work is a literal reference guide to the empirical realities a networked era.

Overall, Rainie and Wellman produce a timely and important piece of work. It offers a significant contribution to the social sciences, an indispensable tool for policy makers, and a vital contribution to the knowledge base of the networked individuals who make up present day publics.

See full review @ [...]
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Students ADORE it and so do I 9 novembre 2012
Par Laura Robinson - Publié sur Amazon.com
For anyone looking for a timely new media read, this is it. For anyone looking for an excellent teaching text look no further. I'm using "Networked" in two classes. Students ADORE it--the lively style, vivid examples, and lucid arguments make for some of the best class discussions one can hope to have. FIVE STARS!
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Towering intellects, Fresh perspectives 23 septembre 2012
Par Ben Shneiderman - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
These two towering intellects collaborate to give readers a fresh perspective on what is happening all around us. Rainie and Wellman have been studying human communication for decades, so they have the context to perceive change better than most researchers. Their characterization of the Triple Revolutions of social networks, the Internet, and mobile connectedness reveals that networked individualism is the trend to watch. The central message is the increasing capacity of individuals to act independently with great impact. The potent anecdotes and solid data make for a convincing presentation, but in the final chapter on "The Future of Networked Individualism" the authors unleash their imagination by suggesting compelling possibilities and troubling dangers.
8 internautes sur 10 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Networked' is a great read! Very Insightful! 11 mai 2012
Par Philip - Publié sur Amazon.com
'Networked' is a great read, about a 1/2 way through already. It reminds me of another book I love, 'Freakonomics'. It offers a new way to think about the internet, new media and society.

It confirms many of the things that we already know about how people behave and adapt to new technologies such as smartphones, the Internet, and now social networking websites. But what makes the book great so far is the well thought out analysis of how easy access to all three of these technologies are fundamentally changing the ways in which people communicate, disseminate information and interact with each other now and in the future.

It is nice to see a book about today's technological changes that can cut through all of the academic-lese and hype and helps us to make sense of our increasingly networked world. When Vint Cerf said, 'Lee Rainie and Barry Wellman have combined forces to become the new Marshall McLuhan!' in Networked, I don't think he was far from the mark.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 accessible yet rigorous 8 novembre 2013
Par M. Olszanowski - Publié sur Amazon.com
Rainie & Wellman's "Networked" is one of those books that you can sit and read through on vacation but also sit down with a pen and paper and annotate to death. It provides a great commentary and analysis on the current landscape of Internet-mediated culture (including mobile phones).

I really appreciate the examples that fill the text. They are a lucid illustration of the rigorous theories and ideas presented in the book, yet also hold their own as colorful vignettes reflecting our own reality back to us. See "Interlude: A Day in a Connected Life" and you'll see what I mean.

For the sociologists, there's plenty of data and charts and quantitative stats.
For the cultural studies folk, there's plenty of discourse surrounding our usage of Internet-enabled technologies and the how's and why's of that use.

I am a PhD student in Communication Studies, and have used "Networked" in a variety of my papers and also for conference presentations. I have also recommended this to many of my students.

Specifically, the comprehensive and detailed discussion of "networked individualism" provides an important lens with which to look at society today.
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