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Issue No.01 - Jan.-March (2013 vol.20)
pp: 86-90
Ramesh Jain , University of California, Irvine
Malcolm Slaney , Microsoft Research
ABSTRACT
Given the status of technology today, it is easy to capture experiential data, such as photos, for events and even organize them. That means that one can now easily store experiential data and use it to tell stories. The authors explore the new Internet technology that has led to two novel forms of storytelling that they call micro stories and mega stories.
INDEX TERMS
Internet, Web and internet services, Facebook, multimedia, multimedia applications, social media, Twitter
CITATION
Ramesh Jain, Malcolm Slaney, "Micro Stories and Mega Stories", IEEE MultiMedia, vol.20, no. 1, pp. 86-90, Jan.-March 2013, doi:10.1109/MMUL.2013.6
REFERENCES
1. M. Slaney, "Web-Scale Multimedia Analysis: Does Content Matter?" IEEE MultiMedia, vol. 18, no. 2, 2011, pp. 12–15.
2. H. Rosling, "The Joy of Stats," documentary, BBC4, 2010; www.bbc.co.uk/programmesb00wgq0l and www.youtube.comwatch? v=jbkSRLYSojo.
3. J. Nichols, J. Mahmud, and C. Drews, "Summarizing Sporting Events Using Twitter," Proc. 2012 ACM Int'l Conf. Intelligent User Interfaces (IUI 12), ACM, 2012, pp. 189–198.
4. S. Snibbe, "Cabspotting.org," 2006; www.snibbe.com/projects/interactivecabspotting .
5. L. Kennedy and M. Naaman, "Less Talk, More Rock: Automated Organization of Community-Contributed Collections of Concert Videos," Proc. Int'l Conf. World Wide Web (WWW 2009), 2009.
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