PERMEDIA

(redirected from Pervasive Media)
AcronymDefinition
PERMEDIAPervasive Media (International Workshop)
References in periodicals archive ?
Our pervasive media ensured that news travelled 'round the world.
Undoubtedly, this is partly due to the "filter bubbles" created by the algorithms that shape the most pervasive media in each of our lives.
Pervasive media strategies and informative campaigns also need to be designed to neutralise radical media campaigns.
Rather, The Happiness Effect compiles numerous tiny memoirs from college students around the country as they tell their funny, sad, personal and insightful stories of social media and the often-dysfunctional attributes of these pervasive media.
Today's pervasive media which foster the celebrity culture means that Pia Wurtzbach's name is better known around the archipelago than Christine Mae Calima's.
"Their assimilation into the 'new Americanised culture' through education in compulsory English, or the pervasive media, has made them forget their memory about themselves.
Numerous pervasive media and devices are prominently social media, devoted to communication.
While there is precedent for a North Korean leader to "disappear" for a while, the absence was more noticeable with Kim, who has maintained a particularly pervasive media presence since coming to power after the death of his father Kim Jong-Il in 2011.
These wildly popular stickers amounted to a low-tech version of pervasive media that allowed Atomu's young fans to brand their schoolbooks, desks, and clothing with their favorite character.
He was Bill Clinton minus pervasive media scrutiny and a few rolls of flab." That's an observation that could be seen as flippant and irreverent -- one that Damon Runyon would've liked -- but it's not an observation that is far off the mark.
"I believe the rot set in around 10 years ago with the pervasive media culture which bleated 'you too are special; you deserve anything you want now!' Mike Funnell, of Power Tool Services, echoed Amanda's views, citing the internet as a reason of this decline.
Sultanik begins with this definition: "a hybrid term comprised of cinema and simulacrum, cinemulacrum denotes a condition or state of cinema in which the institutional nature of cinema, a term describing the multiplicity of uses and influences of movies/film/cinema, is transformed by electronic technology into the single, commonly-experienced, commercial and creative medium of digital film/video and the pervasive media culture of movies and television" (p.
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