Macnamara, Á., and Collins, D. (2015) Twitterati and Paperati – evidence versus popular opinion in science communication. British Journal of Sports Medicine, 49 (19). pp. 1227-1228. ISSN 0306-3674
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Official URL: http://bjsm.bmj.com/content/early/2015/04/23/bjspo...
Science communication has traditionally been the remit of peer-reviewed journals with information being shared, almost exclusively, within the academic community. For those working at the coalface the limited scope of this traditional discourse in terms of access and consumption by key stakeholders (eg, coaches, National Governing Bodies of sport, sport scientists) is of concern. In fact, traditional peer-reviewed publication does not seem to be the most effective mechanism for scientists to engage with the public and to disseminate knowledge.
|Subjects:||Education > Academic studies in adult education|
|Schools:||Faculty of Health and Wellbeing > School of Sport and Wellbeing|
|Deposited By:||Howie Carson|
|Deposited On:||21 Oct 2015 12:42|
|Last Modified:||20 Oct 2016 22:56|
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