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Aguiton Christophe, Cardon Dominique & Castelain Aymeric et al. (2009). « Does showing off help to make friends? Experimenting a sociological game on self-exhibition and social networks ». In Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence (AAAI).ICWSM 2009 - International Conference on Weblogs and Social Media, San Jose (CA), 17—20 mai 2009. Palo Alto : Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence (AAAI). En ligne : <http://sociogeek.admin- ... sultat/Echantillon.html>. 
Added by: Laure Endrizzi (25 Jan 2012 17:31:45 Europe/Paris)   Last edited by: Feyfant Annie (18 Jan 2013 12:48:29 Europe/Paris)
Resource type: Proceedings Article
BibTeX citation key: Aguiton2009
Categories: TICE
Keywords: culture numérique
Creators: Aguiton, Cardon, Castelain, Frémaux, Girard, Granjon, Nepote, Smoreda, Trupia, Ziemlicki
Publisher: Association for the Advancement of Artificial Intelligence (AAAI) (San Jose (CA))
Collection: ICWSM 2009 - International Conference on Weblogs and Social Media
Views: 3990/4531
Views index: 36%
Popularity index: 9%
URLs     http://sociogeek.a ... t/Echantillon.html
The purpose of this study is to give an empirical glance on different forms of self-exposure on Social Network Sites (SNS). Based on a sociological on-line game, it explores the different tendencies in the self-exhibition shift and tries to find out how it is linked to different strategies in order to choose friends. In the first game, people have to select, among four ranked pictures, the one they would accept to publish on their personal webpage. In the second game, they had to choose friends by discovering, step by step, five informational attributes to their internet profile. Analysis of a sample of 12,354 French respondents shows a middlerange level of exhibition and isolates five different ways to expose oneself: Modest, Traditional Exhibition, Bodily Immodesty, Show-off and Provocative. Those different selfexhibition patterns lead to specific relational behaviors on the Internet. The study underlines socio-demographic differences (age, gender, diploma, and occupation) in selfdisclosure practices and shows that exhibition on the Internet must be considered as a strategic performance.
Added by: Laure Endrizzi  Last edited by: Feyfant Annie
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