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 the job of writing reports for
newspapers, magazines, radio and
television.”--(Pearson: 206).
 Ganiyu (2004) defines jo...
 multimedia as a concept which
accommodates the processing of text,
audio, visuals and graphics into one
medium for diffe...
 Online is the condition of being
connected to a network of computers
or other devices.
 The term is frequently used to
...
 As the media share of digital revolution.
 it combines the core journalism skills of
reporting, editing and news produc...
 is the process of combining text, images,
sound, videos and graphics, to tell an
interesting story.
 Multimedia journal...
 New technologies will solidify this trend.
 Multimedia stories require additional skills
from journalists, but provide ...
 online journalism places far more power in
the hands of the user, allowing the reader
to challenge the traditional role ...
 In short, the user can look over the
shoulder of the reporter by researching
the original documents and easily
comparing...
 online journalism opens up new ways of
storytelling, primarily through the technical
components of the new medium.
 Sim...
 online journalism can provide
outlets for nontraditional means
of news and information.
 A.J. Leibling captures this vi...
 We are in the information age, the age of
computers, and the age of internet.
 Much of the information making the round...
 The coming of the computer and the internet
has also added some distinctiveness to
journalism as a profession, making it...
 Online journalism is also cheap to produce and transmit,
unlike traditional media.
 Apart from your initial investment ...
 Communication and feed back on the new media is
also instantaneous.
 An e-mail sent out or web page uploaded can be
ins...
 Another distinctive feature of multimedia and online
journalism is the links provided on news websites to
other websites...
 Having linkages in a story or on a
website, however, has its own draw
backs.
 It can distract the reader from the
story...
 Except a reader or researcher is highly
focused or the story is extremely
engaging, the reader can easily get lost
in cy...
 also known as "public", "participatory",
"democratic", "guerrilla" or "street" journalism is
based upon public citizens ...
when the people
formerly known as the
audience employ the
press tools they have in
their possession to
inform one another.
 Though, there is no unanimity and agreement on the name of this method of
collecting, analyzing and disseminating news b...
 For citizen journalism to have a greater
impact on traditional journalism and play an
important role in the society, it ...
 Citizen journalism had really pushed its limits
with the advancements of digital media
technology.
 “Before the interne...
 Citizen journalism is controversial because it is not
professional journalism.
 Real journalist fact check, name source...
THANK YOU FOR READING!
CHELDHAYE
Multimedia journalism
Multimedia journalism
Multimedia journalism
Multimedia journalism
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Multimedia journalism

Online multimedia journalism is the process of combining text, images, sound, videos and graphics, to tell an interesting story with the use of the new technologies and internet.

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Multimedia journalism

  1. 1.  the job of writing reports for newspapers, magazines, radio and television.”--(Pearson: 206).  Ganiyu (2004) defines journalism as “the job of gathering and dissemination  news and views about the society through the means of the mass media
  2. 2.  multimedia as a concept which accommodates the processing of text, audio, visuals and graphics into one medium for different people at the same time.  The power of multimedia is the opportunity available to people to interact with these components to their delight. In other words feedback mechanism is assured.
  3. 3.  Online is the condition of being connected to a network of computers or other devices.  The term is frequently used to describe someone who is currently connected to the Internet.
  4. 4.  As the media share of digital revolution.  it combines the core journalism skills of reporting, editing and news production, features and programmes.  These roles are now being complimented with appropriate software to make our task less laborious and more interesting.
  5. 5.  is the process of combining text, images, sound, videos and graphics, to tell an interesting story.  Multimedia journalists on the other hand, often work for newspapers, radio or television stations or use computers in social media areas.
  6. 6.  New technologies will solidify this trend.  Multimedia stories require additional skills from journalists, but provide readers with more choices to interact and be informed.  The stories become more enjoyable and may help some readers better understand an issue.
  7. 7.  online journalism places far more power in the hands of the user, allowing the reader to challenge the traditional role of the publication as the gatekeeper of news and information.  The user can depend on the gatekeeper to select and filter the news in the tradition manner, or the user can drill down to the basic documents of a story.
  8. 8.  In short, the user can look over the shoulder of the reporter by researching the original documents and easily comparing one reporter’s story with those of others by scanning news publications throughout the country.  Archives also become easily accessible through online Journalism initiative.
  9. 9.  online journalism opens up new ways of storytelling, primarily through the technical components of the new medium.  Simply put, online journalists can provide a variety of media— text, audio, video, and photographs— unlike other media.  Data searching provides a means to access information unable in other media
  10. 10.  online journalism can provide outlets for nontraditional means of news and information.  A.J. Leibling captures this vividly when he said: ”Freedom of the press belongs to those who own one.” FREEDOM OF THE PRESS
  11. 11.  We are in the information age, the age of computers, and the age of internet.  Much of the information making the rounds today comes through the internet.  While traditional media– newspapers, magazines, radio and television - as we used to know them still remain relevant today, there is no doubt that computers and the internet have become dominant and have successfully incorporated the former.
  12. 12.  The coming of the computer and the internet has also added some distinctiveness to journalism as a profession, making it more vibrant.  Traditional media have been forced to adapt to and adopt the new media for more reach and accessibility.  The beauty of this new media is that it is not subjected to national boundaries nor is it easily susceptible to censorship.
  13. 13.  Online journalism is also cheap to produce and transmit, unlike traditional media.  Apart from your initial investment in computer hardware, software, and internet connectivity, the reporter, producer or media entrepreneur may not need to keep on pouring money into buying expensive consumables or raw materials such as newsprint, plates, ink or even printing press.  In other words, online journalism is cheap to produce and reaches farther than the traditional media
  14. 14.  Communication and feed back on the new media is also instantaneous.  An e-mail sent out or web page uploaded can be instantly received or accessed once the receiver opens his computer and logs on to the correct address.  This also makes the new media highly interactive, and has given rise to a new phenomenon called citizen journalism, whereby non journalists not trained in the art of the profession engage in the task of gathering and dissemination information.
  15. 15.  Another distinctive feature of multimedia and online journalism is the links provided on news websites to other websites where the reader can access stories similar to the one he is reading.  The link may take the reader to similar stories that are current or that are in the archives of the same news organization whose website he is surfing or that of other organizations.  A single story may provide several links, thus placing at the disposal of the reader, access to more information than the traditional media can possibly achieve at one sitting.
  16. 16.  Having linkages in a story or on a website, however, has its own draw backs.  It can distract the reader from the story he is reading and in fact take him away from your website completely and he may never come back to that website or story again.
  17. 17.  Except a reader or researcher is highly focused or the story is extremely engaging, the reader can easily get lost in cyberspace.  As you go from one link to the other and from one interesting story to another, it is easy for the reader or the researcher to get carried away and forget his original mission.  In this process more time may have been spent.
  18. 18.  also known as "public", "participatory", "democratic", "guerrilla" or "street" journalism is based upon public citizens "playing an active role in the process of collecting, reporting, analyzing, and disseminating news and information.“  It poses difficulties to the audience about what to believe.  It has limited audience in some cases.
  19. 19. when the people formerly known as the audience employ the press tools they have in their possession to inform one another.
  20. 20.  Though, there is no unanimity and agreement on the name of this method of collecting, analyzing and disseminating news by the citizenry for the general public, it is to be noted that its practice has increased over the last decade.  And like the traditional journalism, it aims to inform and educate, hold people and authority to account, document and interpret development and changes.  Citizen journalism is useful to society at two levels: 1. While on one hand it educates and informs the society on the other hand 2. it gives them the opportunity to tell and report their stories.
  21. 21.  For citizen journalism to have a greater impact on traditional journalism and play an important role in the society, it needs to be organized, bound by rules and codes of ethics, and those who engage in it need to understand the guidelines that must be followed to publish news.
  22. 22.  Citizen journalism had really pushed its limits with the advancements of digital media technology.  “Before the internet only professional journalist had access to technology and organizational infrastructure to publish their work to a large audience” (Roos, 2011).  Before the internet sharing information with the public was not quite as easy.
  23. 23.  Citizen journalism is controversial because it is not professional journalism.  Real journalist fact check, name source, and also search opinions of both sides.  Despite all of the criticism of citizen journalism news media somewhat relies on citizen journalism to incorporate elements in their news programs and publications.  News broadcasters solicit videos and photos to viewers, and newspaper reporters update Twitter accounts and also invite readers to participate and comment on posts.
  24. 24. THANK YOU FOR READING! CHELDHAYE

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    Mar. 19, 2020

Online multimedia journalism is the process of combining text, images, sound, videos and graphics, to tell an interesting story with the use of the new technologies and internet.

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