Communication and Digital Literacies for the Geoweb
Our bibliography to help us understand what is needed to better contextualize Geoweb-based environmental change models, tools and data.
Agyeman, J., B. Doppelt, et al. 2007. The Climate-Justice Link: Communicating Risk with Low Income and Minority Audiences. In Creating a Climate for Change: Communicating Climate Change and Facilitating Social Change. S. Moser and L. Dilling (eds). Cambridge, UK, Cambridge Press: 119-138.
Coleman, D.J., Sabone, B. and N. Nkhwanana. 2010. Volunteering Geographic Information to Authoritative Databases: Linking Contributor Motivations to Program Effectiveness. Geomatica Special Issue on Volunteered Geographic Information 64(1).
Dilling, L. and S. Moser. 2007. Introduction. In Creating a Climate for Change: Communicating Climate Change and Facilitating Social Change. S. Moser and L. Dilling (eds). Cambridge, UK, Cambridge Press: 1-27.
Haklay, M. 2002. Public Environmental Information- Understanding requirements and patterns of likely public use. Area 34(1): 17-28.
Haklay, M. and C. Tobon. 2003. Usability evaluation and PPGIS: towards a user-centred design approach. International Journal of Geographical Information Science 17(6): 577-592.
Harvey, F. 2007. Just another private–public partnership? Possible constraints on scientific information in virtualmap browsers. Environment and Planning B: Planning and Design 34(5): 761–764.
Keen, Andrew. 2008. The Cult of the Amateur: How blogs, MySpace, YouTube, and the rest of today's user-generated media are destroying our economy, our culture, and our values. New York: Doubleday Business.
Lankshear, Colin, and Michele Knobel. 2008. Digital Literacies: Concepts, Policies and Practices (New Literacies and Digital Epistemologies). Peter Lang Publishing.
Orr, David W. 1992. Ecological Literacy: Education and the Transition to a Postmodern World. State University of New York Press.