An “Intro to NVivo” training is scheduled from 1:30-3:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 16, for all faculty, graduate students, and staff who may be using this qualitative (and mixed methods, multimethods) data analysis tool. This session will occur on Zoom.
This presentation, which covers NVivo 12 Plus / NVivo (newest) basics, will address the following:
The basic parts of the NVivo 12 Plus interface
How to start and structure a research project (including a team project)
How to set up a project around a base language (Chinese/PRC, English/US, English/UK, French, German, Japanese, Portuguese/Brazil, and Spanish
How to ingest various multimedia file types (and curate heterogeneous and semi-structured digital data and digitized contents)
How to ingest some social media contents
How to begin manual and/or automated coding various media file types
How to run data queries in the tool and analyze resulting data visualizations (word clouds, word trees, matrices, geographical maps, bar charts, and others)
“Using LIWC2015 for Computational Linguistic Analysis” will be presented from 1:30-3:30 p.m., Friday, Oct. 2, via Zoom. (Link will not be live until the event.)
The Linguistic Inquiry and Word Count (LIWC) tool enables users to conduct computational linguistic analyses on single texts, collections of texts, and text corpora, in order to better understand the latent data.
Kansas State University recently upgraded the university’s site license from NVivo 10 and NVivo 11 Pro to NVivo 11 Plus (on Windows) and NVivo 11 for the Mac. This software is downloadable from the Downloads page for QSR International, and the site license is available from the K-State NVivo page.
At any one time, there are events trending on Twitter, with people acting as “sensor networks” by sharing near-field information. Maltego Carbon 3.5.3 has a new feature, the Tweet Analyzer, which enables the capture of content (and ego) networks based around “seed” keywords, key phrases, and #hashtags.