Publications

Listed below are titles of books and journal articles that I have authored or co-authored. You may also like to see other book chapters, presentations, or articles in refereed conference proceedings.

– 2018-

Books and Book Reviews

Quan-Haase, A., & Tepperman, L. (in press). Real-life sociology. Don Mills, ON: Oxford University Press.

Journal articles

Desrochers, N., Bowman,T. D., Haustein, S., Mongeon, P., Quan‐Haase, A., Paul‐Hus, A., Costas, R. Larivière, R, Pecoskie, J. Tsou, A. (forthcoming). Authorship, citations, acknowledgments, and visibility in social media: Symbolic capital in the multifaceted reward system of science. Social Science Information.

2017 –

Books and Book Reviews

Sloan, L. & Quan-Haase, A. (2017). The SAGE handbook of social media research methods. London, UK: Sage. 

Quan-Haase, A. (forthcoming). Book Review of Facets of Facebook: Use and users. Kathrin Knautz and Katsiaryna S. Baran (Eds). Berlin: De Gruyter, 2016. 328 pp. $126 (hardcover). Open access (Ebook). (ISBN 978-3-11-041816-3). Journal of the Association for Information Science & Technology (JASIST).

Journal articles

Martin, K., & Quan-Haase, A. (2017). “A Process of Controlled Serendipity”: An Exploratory Study of Historians’ and Digital Historians’ Experiences of Serendipity in Digital Environments. In 80th Annual Meeting of the Association for Information Science & Technology (pp. 289–297). PDF or Digital Repository. Washington, D.C.: ACM Press. Retrieved from http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/10.1002/pra2.2017.14505401032/abstract;jsessionid=1956AF4E12666AB463DA0ACDD8354E37.f03t02Martin_et_al-2017-Proceedings_of_the_Association_for_Information_Science_and_Technology

Quan‐Haase, A., Mo, G. Y., & Wellman, B. (2017). Connected seniors: How older adults in East York exchange social support on and offline. Information, Communication & Society, 20(7), 967-983. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/1369118X.2017.1305428

Schreurs, K., Quan‐Haase, A., & Martin, K. (2017). Problematizing the digital literacy paradox in the context of older adults’ ICT use: Aging, media discourse, and self-determination. Canadian Journal of Communication, 42(2), 359-377.

Martin, K., Greenspan, B., & Quan-Haase, A. (2017). STAK – Serendipitous tool for augmenting knowledge: A conceptual tool for bridging digital and physical resources. Digital Studies, 7(1).

– 2016 –

Book

Quan-Haase, A. (2016). Technology and society: Inequality, power, and social networks (2nd). Don Mills, ON: Oxford University Press.

Journal articles

Martin, K., & Quan-Haase, A. (2016). The role of agency in historians’ experiences of serendipity in physical and digital information environments. Journal of Documentation, 72(6), 1008 – 1026. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1108/JD-11-2015-0144

Desrochers, N., Laplante, A., Martin, K., Quan-Haase, A., & Spiteri, L. (2016). Illusions of a “Bond”: Tagging cultural products across online platforms. Journal of Documentation, 72(6), 1027-1051. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1108/JD-09-2015-0110.

Yang, S., Quan-Haase, A., & Rannenberg, K. (2016). The changing public sphere on Twitter: Network structure, elites, and topics of the #righttobeforgotten. New Media & Society. doi:10.1177/1461444816651409

Quan-Haase, A., Martin, K., & Schreurs, K. (2016). Interviews with digital seniors: ICT use in the context of everyday life. Information, Communication & Society, 4(5), 691-707. doi:http://doi.org/http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/1369118X.2016.1140217

 

– 2015 –

Journal articles

Quan-Haase, A., Martin, K., & McCay-Peet, L. (2015). Networks of digital humanities scholars: The informational and social uses and gratifications of twitter. Big Data & Society, 2(1), 205395171558941. doi:10.1177/2053951715589417

Lukacs, V., & Quan-Haase, A. (2015). Romantic breakups on facebook: New scales for studying post-breakup behaviors, digital distress, and surveillance. Information, Communication & Society, 18(5), 492-508. doi:10.1080/1369118X.2015.1008540

Robinson, L., Cotten, S. R., Ono, H., Quan-Haase, A., Mesch, G., Chen, W., … & Stern, M. J. (2015). Digital inequalities and why they matter. Information, Communication & Society, 18(5), 569-582.

Quan-Haase, A., Suarez, J. L., & Brown, D. M. (2015). Collaborating, Connecting, and Clustering in the Humanities A Case Study of Networked Scholarship in an Interdisciplinary, Dispersed Team. American Behavioral Scientist, 59(5), 565-581.

Lukacs, V., & Quan-Haase, A. (2015). Romantic breakups on Facebook: new scales for studying post-breakup behaviors, digital distress, and surveillance. Information, Communication & Society, 18(5), 492-508.

Quan-Haase, A., Martin, K., and McCay-Peet, L. (2015). Networks of digital humanities scholars: The informational and social uses and gratifications of Twitter. Big Data & Society 2(1). DOI: 10.1177/2053951715589417

Clavel, P., Fox, K., Leo, C., Quan-Haase, A., Saitta, D., & Winling, L. (2015). Blogging the City: Research, Collaboration, and Engagement in Urban E-Planning. Critical Notes from a Conference. International Journal of E-Planning Research (IJEPR), 4(1), 54-66

 

– 2014 –

Journal articles

Quan-Haase, A., Martin, K. & Schreurs, K. (2014). Not all on the same page: e-book adoption and technology exploration by seniors. Information Research, 19(2).

Collins, G., & Quan-Haase, A. (2014). Are social media ubiquitous in academic libraries? A longitudinal study of adoption and usage patterns. Journal of Web Librarianship, 8(1), 48-68.

Haight, M., Quan-Haase, A., & Corbett, B. A. (2014). Revisiting the digital divide in Canada: the impact of demographic factors on access to the internet, level of online activity, and social networking site usage. Information, Communication & Society, 17(4), 503-519.

 

– 2013 –

Book

Quan-Haase, A. (2013). Technology and Society: Inequality, Power, and Social Networks. Don Mills: Oxford University Press. ISBN: 9780195437836.

Journal articles

Martin, K., & Quan-Haase, A. (2013). Are e-books substituting print books? Tradition, serendipity, and opportunity in the adoption and use of e-books for historical research and teaching. Journal of the Association for Information Science & Technology (JASIST), 64(5), 1016-1028. DOI: 10.1002/asi.22801

Young, A. L., & Quan-Haase, A. (2013). Privacy protection strategies on Facebook: The Internet privacy paradox revisited. Information, Communication & Society, 16(4), 479-500.

Quan-Haase, A., & Martin, K. E. (2013). Digital curation and the networked audience of urban events: Expanding La Fiesta de Santo Tomás from the physical to the virtual environment. International Communication Gazette, 75, 521-537. doi: 10.1177/1748048513491910 [Editors Special Issue, Frauke Zeller & Seija Ridell.]

 

– 2012 –

Journal articles

Brown, B.A., & Quan-Haase, A. (2012). ‘A workers’ inquiry 2.0’: An ethnographic method for the study of produsage in social media contexts. tripleC 10(2), 488-508. ISSN 1726-670.

Mesch, G., Talmud, I., & Quan-Haase, A. (2012). Instant messaging social networks: Individual, relational and cultural characteristics. Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 29(6), 736–759.

 

– 2011 –

Journal article

Rubin, V. L., Burkell, J., & Quan-Haase, A. (2011). Facets of serendipity in everyday chance encounters: A grounded theory approach to blog analysis. Information Research.

 

– 2010 –

Journal articles

Quan-Haase, A., & Young, A. L. (2010). Uses and gratifications of social media: A comparison of Facebook and instant messaging. Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society, 30(5), 350-361.

Hogan, B., & Quan-Haase, A. (2010). Persistence and change in social media: A framework of social practice. Bulletin of Science, Technology and Society, 30(5), 309-315.

Quan-Haase, A. (2010). Self-Regulation in Instant Messaging (IM): Failures, Strategies, and Negative Consequences. International Journal of e-Collaboration, 6(3), 22-42.

 

– 2009 –

Book

Quan-Haase, A. (2009). Information brokering in the High-Tech Industry: Online social networks at work. Berlin: LAP Publishing.

Journal article

Balayeva, J. & Quan-Haase, A. (2009). Virtual office hours as cyber infrastructure: the case study of instant messaging. Learning Inquiry, 3(3), 115-130.

 

– 2008 –

Journal articles

Quan-Haase, A. (2008). Instant messaging on campus: A literature review. The Information Society, 24(2), 105-115.

Quan-Haase, A., & Collins, J. L. (2008). “I’m there, but I might not want to talk to you:” University students’ social accessibility in instant messaging. Information, Communication & Society, 11(4), 526-543.

 

– 2007 –

Journal article

Quan-Haase, A. (2007). University students’ local and distant social ties: Using and integrating modes of communication on campus. Information, Communication and Society, 10(5), 671-693.

 

– 2005 –

Journal article

Quan-Haase, A., Cothrel, J., & Wellman, B. (2005). Instant messaging for collaboration: A case study of a high-tech firm. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 10, (4).

 

– 2004 –

Journal article

Quan-Haase, A., & Wellman, B. (2004). Local virtuality in a high-tech networked organization. Analyse und Kritik, 26(1), 241-257.

 

– 2003 –

Journal article

Wellman, B., Quan-Haase, A., Boase, J., Chen, W., Hampton, K., Diaz de Isla, I., & Miyata, K. (2003). The social affordances of the Internet for networked individualism. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 8, 3.

 

– 2001 –

Journal articles

Fischer, R., Quan-Haase, A., & Hagendorf, H. (2001). Priming of mental transformations. Psychologische Beiträge, Special Issue, 42(4), 590-613.

Mutschke, P., & Quan-Haase, A. (2001). Collaboration and cognitive structures in social science research fields: Towards socio-cognitive analysis in information systems. Scientometrics, 52(3), 487-502.

Wellman, B., Quan-Haase, A., Witte, J.C., & Hampton, K. (2001). Does the Internet increase, decrease, or supplement social capital? Social networks, participation, and community commitment. American Behavioral Scientist, 45(3), 437-456. [Translated into Hungarian: Does the Internet increase, decrease, or supplement social capital? Hungarian Journal of Information Society, II(1).]

 

– 1999-

Journal article

Quan-Haase, A. (1999). Connected intelligence: A group problem solving methodology. Canadian Journal of Information and Library Science, 24(2-3), 61-62.


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