Search Results

You are looking at 1 - 10 of 597 items for :

  • "content analysis" x
  • Refine by Access: All Content x
Clear All
Restricted access

Markus Schäfer and Catharina Vögele

, from time to time, it does make sense to step back and look at what is actually happening within the scientific system from an observer’s perspective in order to be able to identify and correct undesirable developments. Content analysis is a method by which such a self-observation is possible. The

Restricted access

Stephen P. Hebard, James E. Bissett, Emily Kroshus, Emily R. Beamon, and Aviry Reich

education related to mental health. This information can provide the foundation for improved efforts related to program development to provide coaches with the tools to create team contexts that better support athlete mental health. Methods We conducted a content analysis of web content and the scholarly

Restricted access

Mathieu Winand, Matthew Belot, Sebastian Merten, and Dimitrios Kolyperas

relations department of sport organizations and other mainstream media outlets ( Hambrick et al., 2010 ). Hambrick et al. examined the ways that professional athletes used Twitter by undertaking a content analysis of athletes’ tweets to understand the communication interactions between them and their fans

Restricted access

Fabian Kautz, Michael Schaffrath, and Alex C. Gang

media use. Some of the studies were conducted via survey (e.g.,  Billings, Qiao, Colin, & Nie, 2017 ; David et al., 2018 ; Haugh & Watkins, 2016 ), while others applied content analysis as an appropriate methodological approach (e.g.,  Armstrong, Delia, & Giardina, 2016 ; Beck & Capt, 2017 ; Cork

Restricted access

Inga Oelrichs

comprehensive content analysis of over 3,000 articles from three online news outlets was conducted. The results of this analysis are presented and discussed. Churnalism Churnalism characterizes a development in journalism toward the frequent use of wire service copy and PR subsidies for journalistic reporting

Restricted access

James Bingaman

et al. ( 2014 ) advocated for a broader examination of incivility online by looking at the comment sections of distinct types of news. In their content analysis of news comment sections, Coe et al. ( 2014 ) found that comment sections for sports stories had more incivility than any other category of

Restricted access

Terry Eddy, B. Colin Cork, Katie Lebel, and Erin Howie Hickey

., 2015 ). Our research also answers the call of Abeza et al. ( 2015 ) to diversify methodologically by employing multiple coding frameworks, as well as integrating more advanced modeling techniques within content analysis-based research. While the findings will assist in informing best practices for

Restricted access

Bridie Kean, David Fleischman, and Peter English

student-athlete pathway as a transformative service. The methodology of the exploratory content analysis study is then outlined and the results reported. A discussion follows, with theoretical and practical insight for advancing knowledge of how student-athlete pathways are communicated and the potential

Restricted access

Cheryl Mallen, Julie Stevens, and Lorne J. Adams

This study systematically examined the extent of environmental sustainability (ES) research within the sport-related journal sample of academic literature to identify areas of under-emphasis and recommend directions for future research. The data collection and analysis followed a content analysis framework. The investigation involved a total of 21 sport-related academic journals that included 4,639 peer-reviewed articles published from 1987 to 2008. Findings indicated a paucity of sport-ES research articles (n = 17) during this time period. Further analysis compared the sport-ES studies within the sample to research in the broader management literature. A research agenda is suggested to advance sport-ES beyond the infancy stage.

Restricted access

Paul Mark Pedersen

While research has documented the mass media’s biased coverage of sportswomen in most levels of athletic participation, no study has yet determined if under-representation and trivialization of females occur at the interscholastic level. This content analysis, in investigating the amount and type of newspaper coverage given to female and male high school athletics, sought to fill this void. Over a 1-year timeframe, 602 issues were randomly selected from 43 daily newspapers. This sample produced 1792 articles that fit the study’s codebook. The articles revealed that female athletics, even when compared to three independent standards (gender breakdowns of school enrollment, participation rates, and number of sports offered), was significantly under-represented in both number of articles and total column inches. Male athletics not only received significantly more written coverage, but its articles were also more likely to be better positioned and have photographic accompaniment than those about female athletics.