Digital Journalism

Get Started. It's Free
or sign up with your email address
Rocket clouds
Digital Journalism by Mind Map: Digital Journalism

1. New forms of Journalism

1.1. Data Journalism

1.1.1. The Data Journalism Handbook

1.1.2. Web scraping

1.1.2.1. Twitter Scraping

1.1.2.2. Floating Sheep Maps

1.1.2.3. Wikipedia edits

1.1.2.3.1. Data Driven Documents

1.1.2.3.2. Data Maps

1.1.2.3.3. Geolocate IP addresses

1.1.2.3.4. Wikipedia Recent Changes feed

1.1.2.3.5. The whole mashup on Github

1.1.2.3.6. Wikistream

1.1.2.4. Wikipedia edits create ambient music

1.1.2.5. You could design a survey or create a program that surveys the available data

1.1.2.6. WGET

1.1.2.7. Is it legal

1.1.3. DIRT Directory

1.1.4. Challenges to Data Journalism

1.1.5. Geodata

1.1.5.1. Geotaged maps

1.1.5.2. Geofeedia

1.1.5.3. Banjo

1.1.5.4. Map of Racial distribution 2010 US Census

1.1.5.5. Creating Google Maps

1.1.5.6. Global Information Systems

1.1.5.7. Nominatim Open source mapping

1.1.5.8. RiskMap

1.1.6. Learn how

1.1.6.1. School of Data

1.1.6.2. Data for Dummies

1.1.6.2.1. Yahoo Pipes

1.1.6.3. Coding for Data Journalists

1.1.6.3.1. Code Academy

1.1.7. Exemplars

1.1.7.1. 13 Projects

1.1.7.2. Pew Research Enter Fact Tank

1.1.7.3. Worldometers

1.1.7.3.1. Google Trends

1.1.7.4. @gccaedits

1.1.7.5. PanamaLeaks

1.1.7.6. WikiLeaks

1.1.7.6.1. searchable

1.1.7.7. CJFE

1.1.7.7.1. Snowden Archive

1.1.8. Data Sets

1.1.8.1. Quandl

1.1.8.2. Public Use Data Sets

1.1.8.3. Canadian Office of the Conflict of Interest and Ethics Commissioner--Public Registry

1.1.8.4. Alexa

1.1.8.5. Twitter data base archive

1.1.8.6. Census Data for Brandon

1.1.8.6.1. Search for *.csv

1.1.8.6.2. Salaries

1.1.8.6.3. Electoral results

1.1.8.7. DocumentCloud

1.1.9. Data Journalism Glossary

1.1.10. Content Curation

1.1.10.1. Bakker, P. (2014). Mr. Gates Returns: Curation, community management and other new roles for journalists. Journalism Studies, 15(5), 596–606.

1.1.10.1.1. many journalists are now more “harvesters”, “managers” and “curators” of information rather than producers of news

1.1.11. Data Visualization

1.1.12. How much data is produced every minute?

1.1.13. Sensor journalism

1.1.13.1. A typology of sensor journalism

1.1.14. Google Fusion Tables

1.2. Citizen Journalism

1.2.1. Participatory Journalism

1.2.1.1. Audience participation personal blogs

1.2.1.2. Independent news and information websites

1.2.1.2.1. Drudge Report

1.2.1.2.2. Consumer Reports

1.2.1.2.3. Reporters Without Borders

1.2.1.3. Full fledged participatory newsites

1.2.1.3.1. Digital Journal

1.2.1.3.2. Wiki journalism

1.2.1.4. Collaborative and contributory sites

1.2.1.4.1. Slashdot

1.2.1.4.2. Reddit

1.2.1.4.3. Steemit

1.2.1.5. Thin media

1.2.1.5.1. newsletters

1.2.1.5.2. email lists

1.2.1.5.3. Google groups

1.2.1.5.4. listservs

1.2.1.6. Personal Broadcasting sites

1.2.1.6.1. Community radio

1.2.1.6.2. Blogtalk Radio

1.2.1.6.3. Ustream

1.2.1.6.4. Newsletters

1.2.1.6.5. Zencastr Radio

1.2.1.7. Activists' Guide to Archiving Video

1.2.2. Hacker Journalism

1.2.2.1. Guerrilla Journalism

1.2.2.1.1. Tallin Manual on the Internationlal Law Applicable to Cyber Warefare

1.2.2.1.2. Activist/Journalist

1.2.2.1.3. OWS

1.2.2.1.4. Idlenomore

1.2.2.1.5. AdBusters

1.2.2.2. Hacktivism

1.2.2.2.1. Hactivism vs Hacking

1.2.2.3. Anonymous

1.2.2.3.1. Coleman, G. (2014). Hacker, Hoaxer, Whistleblower, Spy: The Many Faces of Anonymous (1 edition). Verso.

1.2.2.4. Teach yourself

1.2.2.4.1. Code Academy

1.2.2.4.2. W3Schools

1.2.3. Hyper local Journalism

1.2.3.1. Metzgar, E. T., Kurpius, D. D., & Rowley, K. M. (2011). Defining hyperlocal media: Proposing a framework for discussion. New Media & Society, 1461444810385095.

1.2.3.1.1. Hyperlocal media operations are geographically-based, community-oriented, original-newsreporting organizations indigenous to the web and intended to fill perceived gaps in coverage of an issue or region and to promote civic engagement.

1.2.4. Advocacy journalism

1.2.4.1. All journalism may be considered advocacy. Considered on a continuum from subtle to overt.

1.2.4.2. Social Marketing

1.2.4.3. Adversarial journalism

1.2.4.3.1. or sleazy opportunism

1.2.5. Indentities

1.2.5.1. The Nonchalant, Self-fulfillment Seeker

1.2.5.2. The Watchdog’s Watchdog

1.2.5.3. Passionate Pro-hopeful

1.2.6. Gonzo Journalism

1.2.6.1. NeoGonzo Journalism

1.2.6.1.1. PandoDaily

1.2.6.2. Hunter S. Thompson

1.3. Offshore (Stateless) Journalism

1.3.1. Placeless

1.3.1.1. No newsroom, medium, country, or region

1.3.1.2. Digital first, mobile first

1.3.1.3. Process Journalism

1.3.1.3.1. Aggregate, filter, distribute

1.3.1.3.2. Ambient journalism

1.3.1.4. examples

1.3.1.4.1. Intercept

1.3.1.4.2. Offshore Journalism Project

1.3.1.4.3. Crisis reporting

1.3.1.4.4. Wikileaks

1.3.1.5. Jobless

1.3.1.5.1. Precarity

1.3.2. As opposed to universalist understanding

1.3.2.1. periphery/core

1.3.2.1.1. The field

1.3.2.1.2. Newsroom

1.3.2.2. Identified roles

1.3.2.2.1. journalist

1.3.2.2.2. editor

1.3.2.2.3. fact checker

1.3.2.2.4. photographer

1.3.2.2.5. Champion of democracy

1.3.2.3. Stable core of elements, standards, and values

1.3.2.3.1. Consumed with boundary work

1.4. Immersive Journalism

1.4.1. Storybench

1.4.2. Second Life

1.4.3. PhotoJournalism

1.4.3.1. Flickr

1.4.3.2. Instagram

1.4.3.3. Snapchat

1.4.3.4. yFrog

1.4.3.5. Vine

1.4.3.6. Picassa

1.4.3.7. Creative Commons

1.4.3.8. Steganography and WaterMarking

1.4.3.8.1. OpenPuff

1.4.3.9. Free Stock photos

1.4.3.10. Iconic Photographs

1.4.3.11. Periscope

1.4.3.12. Drone Journalism

2. Skills, Tools and Applications

2.1. Digital Writing tools

2.1.1. Anonymouth

2.1.2. More digital journo tools

2.1.2.1. Robin Goods tool list

2.1.2.1.1. List of 75 Tools

2.1.3. Newsclip.se

2.2. Wiki monitoring code

2.3. Coding

2.3.1. W3SChools

2.4. QDASA

2.4.1. Voyant

2.4.2. Atlas.ti

2.5. Tools

2.5.1. Data visualization

2.5.1.1. Google Fusion Tables

2.5.1.1.1. create a map with fusion tables

2.5.1.2. Tableau Public

2.5.1.3. Infogram

2.5.1.4. Ngram Viewer

2.5.1.5. 30 tools for data visualization

2.5.1.6. Animated infographic

2.5.1.7. Easel.ly info-graphic generator

2.5.1.8. Mapbox

2.5.1.9. Googles Data GIF tool

2.5.2. Social Media

2.5.3. Collaborative documents

2.5.3.1. Anonymous

2.5.3.1.1. PasteBin

2.5.3.1.2. ZeroBin

2.5.3.1.3. CryptBin

2.5.3.1.4. Riseup etherpad

2.5.3.1.5. CryptoBin.org

2.5.3.1.6. Others

2.5.3.2. WikiMedia Etherpad

2.5.3.3. Cryptopad

2.5.4. Video

2.5.4.1. Video annotation quickQuote

2.5.4.2. YouTube

2.5.4.3. KeepVid

2.5.5. Photo and video verification

2.5.5.1. Retro-photos

2.5.5.2. Bellingcat

2.5.6. Nuix

2.5.7. Text verification

2.5.7.1. NewsDifs

2.5.8. Audio

2.5.8.1. Podcasting

2.5.8.1.1. Vocarro

2.5.8.1.2. Audacity

2.5.8.1.3. Skype

2.5.8.2. Speech to text

2.6. Tutorials

2.6.1. Poynter tool tutorials

2.6.2. Micha Lee, The Intercept

2.6.3. Make a Bot

2.7. Curation

2.7.1. Wakelet

2.8. Verification

2.8.1. FirstDraft

3. Epistemology

3.1. Theories of Digital Journalism

3.1.1. Normative

3.1.1.1. Concerned with what journalism ought to be and how journalists should do their jobs. Prescriptive

3.1.1.1.1. low level of theoretical complexity

3.1.2. Empirical

3.1.2.1. examining the form, content and effects of journalism. Middle range theories like Whites gatekeeper theory.

3.1.3. Constructivist

3.1.3.1. Schudson's four approaches to the sociology of the news

3.1.3.1.1. The economic organization of the news

3.1.3.1.2. the political context of news making

3.1.3.1.3. The social organization of news work

3.1.3.1.4. cultural approaches

3.1.4. New Wave The Digital era

3.1.4.1. Global comparison

3.1.4.1.1. Disolution of borders

3.1.4.2. No coherent theoretical perspective

3.1.5. Dichotomies

3.1.5.1. Technological Determinism

3.1.5.1.1. Trolley Problem

3.1.5.1.2. a society's technology determines the development of its social structure and cultural values.

3.1.5.2. Social Shaping of Technology

3.1.5.2.1. technologies do not determine; rather, they operate and are operated upon, in a complex social field.

3.1.5.2.2. technological innovations are born within a social context.

3.1.6. Andrew Feenberg

3.1.6.1. Ten paradoxes of Technology

3.1.6.1.1. 1. The paradox of the parts and the whole

3.1.6.1.2. 2. The paradox of the obvious

3.1.6.1.3. 3. Paradox of the origin

3.1.6.1.4. 4. The paradox of the frame.

3.1.6.1.5. 5. The paradox of action.

3.1.6.1.6. 6. The paradox of the means.

3.1.6.1.7. 7. The paradox of complexity.

3.1.6.1.8. 8. The paradox of value and fact

3.1.6.1.9. 9. The democratic paradox

3.1.6.1.10. 10. The paradox of conquest.

3.1.6.2. Critical Theory of Communication Technology

3.2. The Epistemological Lifeboat

3.2.1. Perspectives

3.2.1.1. Sociology

3.2.1.2. History

3.2.1.3. philosopy

3.2.1.4. Language

3.2.1.5. cultural analysis

3.2.1.6. Political science

3.2.1.7. Economics

3.2.1.8. law

3.2.1.9. technology

4. Practices

4.1. Digital outlets

4.1.1. Vox

4.1.2. Intercept

4.1.3. PandoDaily

4.1.4. FiveThirtyEight

4.1.5. The Upshot

4.1.6. POLITICO

4.1.7. The Marshall Project

4.2. Schools

4.2.1. TOW Center for Digital Journalism

4.2.2. Poynter

4.2.3. Canada

4.2.3.1. University of Regina

4.2.3.1.1. May give you credit for this course

4.2.3.2. Ryerson

4.2.3.2.1. Recent student project

4.2.3.3. Simon Fraser

4.2.3.3.1. New Media Journalism Certificate

4.2.4. Knight MOOCS

4.2.5. Do Journalists need a degree?

4.2.5.1. How will jschools need to change?

4.2.5.2. Journalism of, by and for the Elite

4.2.5.2.1. Egalitarian myth

4.2.5.2.2. no formal training or licensing

4.2.5.2.3. Judith Miller

4.2.6. Google News Lab

4.2.6.1. Courses

4.2.6.2. Tools

4.3. Self care for journalists

4.4. Infosec

4.4.1. Tor

4.4.1.1. Maybe not so much

4.4.2. Invisible Internet Project

4.4.3. Freenet

4.4.4. Guide to Anonymity Online

4.4.5. Cryptoparty

4.4.6. Encrypted services

4.4.6.1. ProtonMail

4.4.6.2. Signal

4.4.6.3. Ephemeral messaging

4.4.6.3.1. One time notes

4.4.6.3.2. WhatsApp

4.4.6.3.3. Wickr

4.4.6.3.4. Cryptocat

4.4.7. EFF Teaching Guide to Security Education

4.4.8. Wired Guide to Digital Security

5. Principles

5.1. Ethics

5.1.1. Who is protected

5.1.1.1. Who is obligated

5.1.2. Copyright

5.1.2.1. CJFE

5.1.2.2. Digital Millennium Copyright Act

5.1.2.2.1. Digital locks on applications

5.1.2.2.2. Safe harbour

5.1.2.2.3. To prevent "piracy"

5.1.2.2.4. Take down notices

5.1.2.3. Limitations of Copyright law

5.1.2.3.1. Fair use

5.1.2.4. EFF

5.1.2.5. Copyright In Canada

5.1.2.5.1. Journalists work is protected. The publisher owns it but the author must give permission for use

5.1.2.5.2. 50 years

5.1.2.6. Bell Coalition

5.1.2.6.1. Service providers want extra-judicial powers to limit losses due to piracy

5.1.2.6.2. Canada already has adequate anti-piracy provisions in copyright law

5.1.3. Censorship

5.1.3.1. Government

5.1.3.1.1. "The trouble with fighting for human freedom is that one spends most of one's time defending scoundrels. For it is against scoundrels that oppressive laws are first aimed, and oppression must be stopped at the beginning if it is to be stopped at all." H L Mencken

5.1.3.2. Corporate

5.1.3.2.1. Facebook, Twitter, Google

5.1.3.2.2. Censorship is more dangerous than the censored material

5.1.3.3. Manipulation of social media data

5.1.3.3.1. Cambridge Analytica

5.1.4. Michael Geist

5.1.4.1. Tech Law specialist

5.1.4.1.1. Privacy

5.1.4.1.2. Copyright

5.1.4.1.3. Net neutrallity

5.1.4.1.4. Surveillance

5.1.5. Many ethical issues are similar to legacy journalism

5.1.6. Authentication and Verification

5.1.6.1. OSINT

5.1.6.2. Poynter - using hacked material

5.1.6.2.1. ill-gotten information

5.1.6.2.2. false flags

5.1.6.2.3. public interest

5.1.6.2.4. ethics test

5.1.6.3. Press bot ethics

5.1.7. Permissions

5.1.7.1. Case of a Twitter feed Fox News tried to get permission to use. Denied!

5.1.7.2. Chase producer

5.1.7.2.1. Tracks down sources and gets them ready for interview

6. BU 30-240 Digital Journalism Syllabus

6.1. Class 1

6.1.1. Introduction to the principles and practices of digital journalism. Although the medium has changed dramatically, many of the traditional principles and practices of journalism still apply. Journalists must still be fair and accurate, think critically, protect sources, write effectively, inform the public and support the democratic process.

6.1.1.1. Some older practices and strategies have been abandoned as new media applications have become available and as new economic realities have emerged. The class will survey the major changes and examine forecasts of changes yet to come. “How digital is digital journalism?” A familiar saying asserts that a person need not be an electrical engineer to turn on the lights. Digital platforms and services have developed to the point that digital journalists need not be computer programmers or web designers. Having those skills is an advantage in journalism as it is in many other areas of the digital humanities. but not a requisite. What is more important is an appreciation of the basic principles of computing and data analysis, as journalists interpret the world for their audience. Students will use and critically analyze a range of applications and practices common to the field of digital journalism

6.1.2. Why study Digital Journalism

6.1.2.1. Liberal Arts mandate

6.1.2.1.1. Use established academic methods to examine social phenomena.

6.1.2.1.2. Develop and maintain a body of knowledge, episemology

6.2. Class 2

6.2.1. Basics of Journalistic writing

6.2.1.1. ABC

6.2.1.2. W5

6.2.1.3. News Values

6.2.1.4. Verification

6.2.1.4.1. Confidentiality of sources

6.2.2. Applications and practices

6.2.2.1. Blogger

6.3. Class 3

6.3.1. Academic study of most disciplines is guided by the use of theoretical frameworks. This class will consider theories and models presented in works as varied as McLuhan’s (1965) Understanding Media;Herman and Chomksy’s(2001) Manufacturing Consent ; Shirky’s,(2008) Here Comes Everybody;McNair’s (2013) The Rise of the Fifth Estate. Other theories will be compared and contrasted.

6.3.1.1. Steenman

6.3.2. Applications and Practices

6.3.2.1. Concept mapping with mindmeister

6.3.2.2. Google Docs

6.4. Class 4

6.4.1. Propaganda theory

6.4.2. Applications and Practices

6.4.2.1. Zotero

6.4.2.2. Storify

6.4.2.3. Wikipedia

6.4.2.3.1. WikiTribune

6.4.2.4. Steemit

6.4.2.4.1. W3Schools

6.5. Class 5

6.5.1. What is a journalist?

6.5.1.1. Legacy

6.5.1.2. Post-industrial

6.5.1.3. AI

6.5.1.3.1. Newsbots

6.5.2. Applications

6.5.2.1. Google calendar

6.5.2.2. Hypothes.is annotation

6.5.2.3. Skype

6.6. Class 6

6.6.1. Future of News

6.6.1.1. Social media and the Overton Window.

6.6.2. Podcasting

6.6.2.1. Audacity

6.6.2.2. Internet Archive

6.7. Class 7

6.7.1. Digital Audio and Broadcast Journalism

6.7.2. Tech

6.7.2.1. Audacity

6.7.2.2. Internet Archive

6.7.2.3. SoundCloud

6.7.2.4. Screamer Radio

6.7.2.5. Anchor

6.8. Class 8 Data Visualization

6.8.1. Geo-spatial data systems

6.8.1.1. Google Maps

6.8.1.2. Google Earth

6.8.2. Timelines

6.9. Class 9:

6.9.1. Ethics, codes of practice and the law

6.10. Class 10:

6.10.1. Secure communications

6.10.1.1. Tor

6.10.1.2. ProtonMail

6.10.1.3. Cryptocat

6.10.1.4. Signal

6.11. Class 11

6.11.1. Forms of Digital Journalism

6.11.2. Where to from here

7. Environments

7.1. Born Digital

7.1.1. Mobile

7.1.1.1. iPhone

7.1.1.1.1. Augmented Reality

7.1.1.2. SMS

7.1.1.3. Personal Archiving and Retrieving system (PARIS) Indexing geotagged pics

7.1.2. Terms

7.1.2.1. Practices

7.1.2.1.1. Astroturf

7.1.2.1.2. Process Journalism

7.1.2.1.3. Churnalism

7.1.2.1.4. Veal pen

7.1.2.1.5. Advertorial

7.1.2.1.6. portmanteau

7.1.2.1.7. agitprop

7.1.2.1.8. samizdat

7.1.2.2. People

7.1.2.2.1. Griefers

7.1.2.2.2. hackers

7.1.2.2.3. lurkers

7.1.2.2.4. Spin doctors

7.1.2.2.5. Catfish

7.1.2.2.6. Trolls

7.1.2.2.7. Astroturfers

7.1.3. The epic clash

7.1.3.1. Riptide

7.1.4. Curation

7.1.5. Augmented reality

7.1.6. Collaborative writing

7.1.6.1. Google Docs

7.1.6.2. Paste Bin

7.1.6.3. Etherpad

7.1.6.3.1. Framapad (French)

7.1.6.4. Little Outliner

7.1.6.5. Firepad

7.2. Web Applications

7.2.1. Google

7.2.1.1. Reader

7.2.1.2. Maps

7.2.1.3. Google Docs

7.2.1.4. Gmail

7.2.1.5. Calendar

7.2.1.6. Ngram

7.2.1.7. Google Plus

7.2.1.8. Google Media Tools

7.2.1.9. Search

7.2.1.10. Analytics

7.2.2. Web Video

7.2.2.1. YouTube

7.2.2.2. SnapChat

7.2.2.3. DTube

7.2.2.3.1. De-centrralized, runs on Steem

7.2.3. Streaming

7.2.3.1. UStream

7.2.3.2. LiveStream

7.2.3.3. Google HangOuts On Air

7.2.3.3.1. Google Connect

7.2.3.4. Facebook Live

7.2.3.5. Twitter

7.2.3.5.1. Periscope

7.2.3.6. Snapchat

7.2.4. eNewsletters

7.2.4.1. Paper.li

7.2.4.2. Scoop.it

7.2.4.3. Storify (defunkt)

7.2.4.3.1. Wakelet

7.2.4.4. NoozDesk

7.2.5. Social networking

7.2.5.1. Zotero

7.2.5.2. Facebook

7.2.5.2.1. emotional Contagation theory

7.2.5.3. Reddit

7.2.5.4. Twitter

7.2.5.4.1. Twitter search operators

7.2.5.4.2. Tweetzup

7.2.5.4.3. Storify

7.2.5.4.4. Custom Timelines

7.2.5.4.5. GeoChirp

7.2.5.5. ZunZuneo

7.2.5.5.1. USAID

7.2.5.5.2. Subversive

7.2.5.5.3. Weaponized social media

7.2.6. VOIP

7.2.6.1. Google Voice

7.2.6.2. Skype

7.2.7. Web pages

7.2.7.1. Wikis

7.2.7.1.1. Wikispaces

7.2.7.1.2. PBWiki

7.2.7.1.3. Google Sites

7.2.7.1.4. WetPaint

7.2.7.1.5. Mediawiki

7.2.7.1.6. What is the difference between a blog and a wiki?

7.2.7.2. Blogs

7.2.7.2.1. Wordpress

7.2.7.2.2. Blogger

7.2.7.2.3. Twitter

7.2.7.2.4. Tumblr

7.2.7.2.5. Medium

7.2.7.2.6. Steemit

7.2.7.3. Interactive web pages

7.2.7.3.1. Weebly

7.2.7.3.2. Wix

7.2.7.3.3. Disqus

7.2.7.3.4. Slack

7.2.7.4. Free HTML editor

7.2.7.5. Ephemeral

7.2.8. Visualizations

7.2.8.1. Infogr.am

7.2.8.2. Chartbuilder

7.2.8.3. Map a List

7.2.8.4. ChartsBin

7.2.8.5. Better World Flux

7.2.8.6. Mindmeister

7.2.8.7. Infogram

7.2.8.8. Gapminder

7.2.8.9. School of Data US Government such down visuallization.

7.2.8.10. Periodic table of visualization tools

7.2.8.11. Wikipedia edits in ambient music and visualization

7.2.8.12. IBM News Explorer

7.2.8.13. Image Hotspots H5P

7.2.9. RSS Aggregators

7.2.9.1. Reader

7.2.9.2. Feedly

7.2.9.3. Roll your own

7.2.9.3.1. Yahoo Pipes

7.2.9.4. Spundge

7.2.10. Data collection

7.2.10.1. Online survey tools

7.2.10.1.1. LimeSurvey

7.2.10.1.2. Survey Monkey

7.2.10.1.3. Google Docs

7.2.10.1.4. Google Consumer Surveys

7.2.10.2. Google Trends

7.2.10.3. Obtaining evidence

7.2.11. Security

7.2.11.1. Cryptocat

7.2.11.2. TruCrypt

7.2.11.2.1. Now Veracrypt

7.2.11.3. SecureDrop

7.2.11.3.1. Aaron Schwartz

7.2.11.4. Phone and text

7.2.11.4.1. Signal

7.2.11.4.2. WhatsApp

7.2.11.4.3. Telegram

7.2.11.5. Secure email

7.2.11.5.1. ProtonMail

7.2.12. Search

7.2.12.1. Google

7.2.12.1.1. Besides Google

7.2.12.2. DuckDuckGo

7.2.12.3. Anewstip

7.2.13. Audio

7.2.13.1. Podcasting

7.2.13.1.1. SoundCloud

7.2.13.1.2. Internet Archive

7.2.13.2. Recording

7.2.13.2.1. Vocaroo

7.2.13.2.2. H5P AudioRecorder

7.2.13.3. Editing

7.2.13.3.1. Audacity

7.2.13.4. Speech to text