Julia Metag
Julia Metag
Professor of Communication Science, University of Muenster
Verified email at uni-muenster.de - Homepage
Cited by
Cited by
Global Warming’s Five Germanys. A Typology of Germans’ Views on Climate Change and their Patterns of Media Use and Information
J Metag, T Füchslin, MS Schäfer
Public Understanding of Science, 2017
Framing emerging technologies: risk perceptions of nanotechnology in the German press
A Donk, J Metag, M Kohring, F Marcinkowski
Science Communication 34 (1), 5-29, 2012
Perceptions of climate change imagery: Evoked salience and self-efficacy in Germany, Switzerland, and Austria
J Metag, MS Schäfer, T Füchslin, T Barsuhn, K Kleinen-von Königslöw
Science Communication 38 (2), 197-227, 2016
Why do candidates use online media in constituency campaigning? An application of the theory of planned behavior
F Marcinkowski, J Metag
Journal of Information Technology & Politics 11 (2), 151-168, 2014
The special case of Switzerland: Swiss politicians on Twitter
A Rauchfleisch, J Metag
New Media & Society 18 (10), 2413-2431, 2016
The different audiences of science communication: A segmentation analysis of the Swiss population’s perceptions of science and their information and media use patterns
MS Schäfer, T Füchslin, J Metag, S Kristiansen, A Rauchfleisch
Public Understanding of Science 27 (7), 836-856, 2018
Technophobia towards emerging technologies? A comparative analysis of the media coverage of nanotechnology in Austria, Switzerland and Germany
J Metag, F Marcinkowski
Journalism 15 (4), 463-481, 2014
Strategic, structural, and individual determinants of online campaigning in German elections
J Metag, F Marcinkowski
Policy & Internet 4 (3-4), 136-158, 2012
Das Bild der Nanotechnologie in deutschen Printmedien. Eine frameanalytische Langzeitstudie
M Kohring, F Marcinkowski, A Donk, J Metag, A Friedemann
Publizistik 56 (2), 199-219, 2011
Lassen sich mit dem Internet Wählerstimmen gewinnen?
F Marcinkowski, J Metag
Publizistik 58 (1), 23-44, 2013
Journalists’ Use of Political Tweets. Functions for journalistic work and the role of perceived influences
J Metag, A Rauchfleisch
Digital Journalism, 2016
Brute force effects of mass media presence and social media activity on electoral outcome
M Kovic, A Rauchfleisch, J Metag, C Caspar, J Szenogrady
Journal of Information Technology & Politics 14 (4), 348-371, 2017
How journalists verify user-generated content during terrorist crises. Analyzing Twitter communication during the Brussels attacks
A Rauchfleisch, X Artho, J Metag, S Post, MS Schäfer
Social Media+ Society 3 (3), 2056305117717888, 2017
Selling science 2.0: What scientific projects receive crowdfunding online?
MS Schäfer, J Metag, J Feustle, L Herzog
Public Understanding of Science 27 (5), 496-514, 2018
Hochschulen zwischen Social Media-Spezialisten und Online-Verweigerern. Eine Analyse der Online-Kommunikation promotionsberechtigter Hochschulen in Deutschland, Österreich und …
J Metag, MS Schäfer
SCM Studies in Communication and Media 6 (2), 160-195, 2017
Content Analysis Methods for Assessing Climate Change Communication and Media Portrayals
J Metag
Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Climate Science, 2016
Rezeption und Wirkung öffentlicher Wissenschaftskommunikation
J Metag
Forschungsfeld Wissenschaftskommunikation, 251-274, 2017
Who wants to be a citizen scientist? Identifying the potential of citizen science and target segments in Switzerland
T Füchslin, MS Schäfer, J Metag
Public Understanding of Science 28 (6), 652-668, 2019
Forschungsfeld Hochschulkommunikation
B Fähnrich, J Metag, S Post, MS Schäfer
Springer, 2019
Audience segments in environmental and science communication: Recent findings and future perspectives
J Metag, MS Schäfer
Environmental Communication 12 (8), 995-1004, 2018
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