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12 papers 100 to 500 followers
By Craig Button Clinical Nurse Educator and current grad student
Brent Thoma, Heather Murray, Simon York Ming Huang, William Ken Milne, Lynsey J Martin, Christopher M Bond, Rohit Mohindra, Alvin Chin, Calvin H Yeh, William B Sanderson, Teresa M Chan
OBJECTIVE: In 2015 and 2016, the Canadian Journal of Emergency Medicine (CJEM) Social Media (SoMe) Team collaborated with established medical websites to promote CJEM articles using podcasts and infographics while tracking dissemination and readership. METHODS: CJEM publications in the "Original Research" and "State of the Art" sections were selected by the SoMe Team for podcast and infographic promotion based on their perceived interest to emergency physicians...
September 13, 2017: CJEM
Lutz Bornmann, Robin Haunschild
One possible way of measuring the broad impact of research (societal impact) quantitatively is the use of alternative metrics (altmetrics). An important source of altmetrics is Twitter, which is a popular microblogging service. In bibliometrics, it is standard to normalize citations for cross-field comparisons. This study deals with the normalization of Twitter counts (TC). The problem with Twitter data is that many papers receive zero tweets or only one tweet. In order to restrict the impact analysis on only those journals producing a considerable Twitter impact, we defined the Twitter Index (TI) containing journals with at least 80 % of the papers with at least 1 tweet each...
2016: Scientometrics
Neel Sharma, Iain Doherty
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
August 10, 2017: Education for Primary Care
Sung-Heui Bae, Alexander Nikolaev, Jin Young Seo, Jessica Castner
OBJECTIVES: Although considerable progress has been made in understanding networks, their structure, and their development, little has been known about their effectiveness in the health care setting and their contributions to quality of care and patient safety.The purpose of this study was to examine studies using social network analysis (SNA) in the health care workforce and assess factors contributing to social network and their relationships with care processes and patient outcomes...
September 2015: Nursing Outlook
Elizabeth Ann Scruth, Dale M Pugh, Carmen L Adams, Anne M Foss-Durant
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
January 2015: Clinical Nurse Specialist CNS
Benjamin E Schreiber, Junaid Fukuta, Fabiana Gordon
BACKGROUND: Information technology is finding an increasing role in the training of medical students. We compared information recall and student experience and preference after live lectures and video podcasts in undergraduate medical education. METHODS: We performed a crossover randomised controlled trial. 100 students were randomised to live lecture or video podcast for one clinical topic. Live lectures were given by the same instructor as the narrator of the video podcasts...
October 8, 2010: BMC Medical Education
Ting-Ting Wu
Virtual communities provide numerous resources, immediate feedback, and information sharing, enabling people to rapidly acquire information and knowledge and supporting diverse applications that facilitate interpersonal interactions, communication, and sharing. Moreover, incorporating highly mobile and convenient devices into practice-based courses can be advantageous in learning situations. Therefore, in this study, a tablet PC and Google+ were introduced to a health education practice course to elucidate satisfaction of learning module and conditions and analyze the sequence and frequency of learning behaviors during the social-network-based learning process...
June 2014: Nurse Education Today
Mike Cadogan, Brent Thoma, Teresa M Chan, Michelle Lin
Disruptive technologies are revolutionising continuing professional development in emergency medicine and critical care (EMCC). Data on EMCC blogs and podcasts were gathered prospectively from 2002 through November 2013. During this time there was a rapid expansion of EMCC websites, from two blogs and one podcast in 2002 to 141 blogs and 42 podcasts in 2013. This paper illustrates the explosive growth of EMCC websites and provides a foundation that will anchor future research in this burgeoning field.
October 2014: Emergency Medicine Journal: EMJ
Jessica L Peck
The astonishing popularity of social media and its emergence into the academic arena has shown tremendous potential for innovations in teaching. The appeal of using social media in the learning environment is enhanced by accessibility and affordability. However, it has also broadened the scope of consideration for protecting student privacy. This article explores the legal impact of privacy concerns when social media is used as a teaching tool. Institutions of higher learning must formulate guidelines that will govern appropriate social media use so that novel teaching modalities can be safely explored...
March 2014: Journal of Nursing Education
Mandy M Archibald, Alexander M Clark
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 2014: Journal of Advanced Nursing
Jan Greene
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
November 2013: Annals of Emergency Medicine
Rachel Lyons, Courtney Reinisch
Social media is a growing and popular means of communication. It is understandable that health care providers may not share identifying information on patients through these sources. Challenges arise when patients and family members wish to record the care provided in the emergency department. The health care provider may be faced with an ethical and possibly legal dilemma when social media is present in the emergency department. This article seeks to discuss the legal and ethical principles surrounding social media in the emergency department...
January 2013: Advanced Emergency Nursing Journal
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