What is online journalism the terms ‘digital’, ‘online’, ‘Internet’ and ‘World Wide Web’ are sometimes used as if they were interchangeable? There is a lot of overlap, but the meaning is not the same. Publicity is described as identifying events, evidence, experiences or opinions that are likely to be of interest to readers; obtaining further information and insight to enhance the original idea and confirming accuracy and relevance to the reader and ordering and presenting the material with overall accuracy and truth and about style and intelligence that can be expended to inform, excite and entertain the reader.
The digital dimension described initially has an impact at every level in the publicity process. This allows journalists and readers to do what they did initially (eg access info), more broadly and quickly. This allows them to do some new things. For example, readers can contribute to the narrative by submitting their own experiences. Same for example with banking and financial services.
Some of the benefits of going online as a research tool are that you can do what was previously impossible, more broadly and quickly. You may be able to get a lot of information and some from existing contacts online in the traditional way, if you can spend about 2 months on each story. Reporters can also reach out and ask for info.
In the past, it was mentioned that radio was the fastest medium. But generally, radio stations only offer information at certain hours. They enter information in the middle of another event. On the Site, there is the power to update information, showbiz and every other page simultaneously and repeatedly, minute by minute, to provide either current or outdated information about pop stars. A single information site can publish dozens of different updates to the story at any given moment. The relationship with elasticity is a good tool, especially for information.
·Multiple page numbers
A website can have several hundred separate pages, related to each other, but can also be read and understood in isolation. This increases the number and reach of both information coverage and prospective audience.
Websites can offer, with varying degrees of user-friendliness, text, audio, diagrams, animated graphics, still images and motion pictures. Multimedia can provide some structure to journalism. For example, you can hear eyewitnesses reading a reporter’s report. Although this program is not yet primed on many sites, the strengths are and will be realized, especially when it comes to TV and websites.
·Flexible transport platform
A single online information provider can take a piece of information and place it on an information site page, including in a searchable database for information or send it to a mobile phone monitor.
Efficient archive for information websites. When they grow up, they can look for the documents that they used to make. It can provide an important framework for current reporting on the website and an in-house research resource.
Connect with readers
·Non-linear construction and content consumption
Linear construction is where readers can also comment on content that has been published. Consumption schemes are driven by viewers, not by suppliers. And that is non-linear consumption. This demonstrates the need to rethink the traditional storytelling process; deconstruct and reconstruct for the audience through their online and non-linear consumption schemes.
Consumption of this audience is an important component of interactivity. This allows customers to connect through the product. for example,
1. the customer deals with the supplier – the most obvious example is where the reader sends an e-mail to the reporter with their view of what has been recorded or provides other information that could help the reporter improve his or her writing.
2. customers relate to customers – for example using a comment box on a website allows readers to exchange views and information.
3. customers can become suppliers – as an online medium cook, some voices from ‘out there are becoming more authoritative and optimistic, making contributors to special content.
Online journalist Steve Yelvington agrees:
I think journalism in our time has grown in such a way as to teach the environment. It is ‘journalists see all, know all and tell all. .. and the traces of y’all have to sit down, shut up and listen’. But what we can have now is talk.
and, with that, must come the statement that we as reporters have not seen all and certainly do not understand all.
A mass media can run a narrative, for example, the lack of funds for school renewal in the area. It may contain a piece of information and some related features a know the evidence file. The online version of the paper can offer it all, but it also connects readers to websites for local teaching authorities, relevant government departments, the school inspectorate, local pressure groups, teachers’ employee unions, principals’ federations, political parties, and so on.
What impact has happened on journalism so far?
As we have seen, each one of them has a characteristic quality through online means
has a fundamental effect. Much has been told to us about the world of the public and how it reacts to the transition. The power for web pages to run text, graphics, still images, video and audio raise further questions. Readers see this as an opportunity. Reporters may see it as a problem.