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Online and print newspapers in Europe in 2003. Evolving towards complementarity RICHARD VAN DER WURFF, EDMUND LAUF, AUKSĖ BALČYTIENĖ, LEOPOLDINA FORTUNATI, SUSAN L. HOLMBERG, STEVE PAULUSSEN and RAMÓN SALAVERRÍA Abstract This article assesses online newspapers in Europe from a media evolution- ary perspective, ten years after the introduction of the World Wide Web. Comparing print and online front pages of 51 newspapers in 14 countries in 2003, we argue that online newspapers complement print newspapers in modest ways. Online, publishers put more emphasis on

Online newspapers: A substitute or complement for print newspapers and other information channels? ESTER DE WAAL, KLAUS SCHÖNBACH and EDMUND LAUF Abstract Research suggests that online newspapers are not as good as their printed counterparts in widening the range of topics their audience is aware of. But should we be concerned about that? So far, visiting online newspapers does not seem to be a substitute for reading traditional newspapers. But the evidence is scarce; only a few studies specifically look at the impact of online newspapers. In this study we look

, and community radio and television, besides local news sites”. The definition also emphasises the criterion of independence from the legacy media corporations. The hyperlocals may not be “attached or sponsored by any established news media organisation in Sweden”. This redefinition resulted in the conclusion that these news operations are more stable than earlier research has indicated, because they include legacy local print newspapers and broadcasting. We find this redefinition in many ways fruitful. However, for two reasons we have used Metzgar and colleagues

C o n c l u s i o n The Persistence of Print: Newspapers and Broadcasting in the Age of Television In the late 1940s, the Chicago Tribune, a pioneer in radio broadcasting since the 1920s, went on television. During a televised dedication ceremony for WGN-TV’s new transmitter in 1949, Tribune publisher Robert McCormick announced that a new era was dawning in America because of television. The “age-old human limitations of voice and vision have been utterly outmoded and overcome,” McCormick claimed, and now a “man’s personal appearance,” with all its “clues

Supplement or substitution? The relationship between reading a local print newspaper and the use of its online version TIM A. RATHMANN Abstract Online newspapers are primarily used in areas where the corresponding print version is unavailable. Here, online papers typically serve as substi- tutes for the printed editions. But what functions does an online newspaper fulfill in an area where the print version is also readily available? To exam- ine the relationship between the use of printed newspapers and the intensity of and motives for the use of their online

RECYCLING Nordic Pulp & Paper Research Journal Vol 30 no (3) 2015 527 Ink and dirt behavior in repulping after artificial aging of coldset offset-printed newspapers at different temperatures Kalle Kemppainen, Heikki Upola and Mika Körkkö KEYWORDS: Paper for recycling, Repulping, Thermal aging, Ink, Brightness, Dirt specks, Deinking SUMMARY: Effects of the temperatures to which offset-printed papers are exposed during storage and transportation in summer and the length of exposure to these temperatures on ink release from the surface of paper for

Chapter 10 The Sound of Print: Newspapers and the Public Promotion of Early Radio Broadcasting in the United States Michael Stamm Daily life in the 1920s and 1930s was a bit louder than it had been pre- viously, as the new invention of radio gave Americans the sound of music, news, sports, church services, and dramatic programming.1 ‘‘With but little equipment,’’ sociologists Robert and Helen Lynd mar- veled in 1929, ‘‘one can call the life of the rest of the world from the air.’’ Six years later, psychologists Hadley Cantril and Gordon Allport argued that radio

239 journalists working for 40 of the most-read newspapers in their respective countries. For each outlet, a questionnaire was administered to up to 5 journalists working on the print edition, and to up to 3 journalists working on the online version. The re- search was conducted in 11 countries between 2005 and 2006. Keywords: Internet, print newspapers, future of the press, journalists’ per- spective, European journalists Introduction The debate on the future of the press frequently starts with the analysis of the effects that the advent of the Internet produced in

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associative structuring of news articles into so-called devel- oping news stories would lead to more attention for news, and better recall and comprehension of news, than the linear print newspaper structure that newspaper publishers continue to copy from print to tablet. A multiple-day experiment was set up using the eye-tracking method to measure and control for attention. The results show that the developing news structure increased comprehension of news substantively, independently of attention effects; no effects were found on attention and factual recall. Keywords