For large parts of the general public, media are the central source of information about climate change, and today people are increasingly turning to the online services offered by classic and newer media providers in order to stay informed. Therefore, analyses of online reporting are important for the understanding of how climate change is constructed in public debates.
To contribute to this goal an Online Media Monitor for climate change will be developed. This will result in a website offering CliSAP-members an access to data of an automated daily updated monitoring of the climate debate in online media. The project will thus expand the available social-scientific data on climate change.This project was part of the CliSAP idea contest 2015.
The OMM consists of 2 parts:
Which data from Twitter are considered?
OMM downloads yesterdays tweets at 3 am (UTC) to provide the possibility of retweets. Two products are generated by these data sets. The domains of the first links of every tweet are extracted and a ranking over these domains is generated, aggregated over different periods. Additionally, yesterday's most retweeted tweet is shown.
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