Models of communication


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Models of communication

  1. 1. Anne Francis B. VillegasFatima Trisha P. VelascoBSND-3MODELS OF COMMUNICATION
  2. 2. DEFINITION refers to the conceptual model used to explain the human communication process.
  3. 3. TRANSMISSION MODEL OR STANDARD VIEW OF COMMUNICATION, 1949 first major model for communication Claude Shannon and Warren Weaver ‘linear model of communication’
  4. 4. Sende r
  5. 5. STRENGTHS ELEMENTS Simplicity  Information source Generality  Transmitter  Channel Quantifiability.  Receiver  Destination
  6. 6. THREE LEVELS OF PROBLEMS FORCOMMUNICATION  The technical problem: how accurately can the message be transmitted?  The semantic problem: how precisely is the meaning conveyed?  The effectiveness problem: how effectively does the received meaning affect behavior?
  7. 7. DANIEL CHANDLER CRITIQUES THETRANSMISSION MODEL BY STATING: It assumes communicators are isolated individuals. No allowance for differing purposes. No allowance for differing interpretations. No allowance for unequal power relations. No allowance for situational contexts
  8. 8. SENDER-MESSAGE-CHANNEL-RECEIVERMODEL OF COMMUNICATION, 1960 SMCR Model of Communication David Berlo separated the model into clear parts and has been expanded upon by other scholars.
  9. 9. MAJOR DIMENSIONS:  Message  source /emisor /sender / encoder  Form  Channel  destination / receiver / target / decoder
  10. 10.  We should examine the IMPACT that the message has (both desired and undesired) on the target of the message. (Wilbur Schram,1954)
  11. 11. THREE LEVELS OF SEMIOTIC RULES  Syntactic  Pragmatic  Semantic
  12. 12. TRANSACTIONAL MODEL OF COMMUNICATION,(2008) Barnlund Individuals are simultaneously engaging in the sending and receiving of messages
  13. 13. CONSTITUTIVE MODEL OR CONSTRUCTIONISTVIEW Second attitude of communication Focuses on how an individual communicates as the determining factor of the way the message will be interpreted Communication is viewed as a conduit
  14. 14. SPEECH ACT an act that a speaker performs when making an utterance, including the following: A general act (illocutionary act) that a speaker performs, analyzable as including  the uttering of words (utterance acts)  making reference and predicating (propositional acts), and  a particular intention in making the utterance (illocutionary force)`
  15. 15.  An act involved in the illocutionary act, including utterance acts and propositional acts The production of a particular effect in the addressee (perlocutionary act)
  16. 16. ENCODE-TRANSMIT-RECEIVE-DECODE MODEL processes of encoding and decoding imply that the sender and receiver each possess something that functions as a codebook, and that these two code books are, at the very least, similar if not identical. Although something like code books is implied by the model, they are nowhere represented in the model, which creates many conceptual difficulties.
  17. 17. THEORIES OF COREGULATION Communication is creative and dynamic continuous process, rather than a discrete exchange of information People use different types of media to communicate and which one they choose to use will offer different possibilities for the shape and durability of society.
  18. 18. PSYCHOLOGY OF COMMUNICATION Bernard Luskin, UCLA, 1970, advanced computer assisted instruction and began to connect media and psychology into what is now the field of media psychology. In 1998, the American Association of Psychology, Media Psychology Division 46 Task Force report on psychology and new technologies combined media and communication as pictures, graphics and sound increasingly dominate modern communication