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The mass media are diversified media technologies that are intended to reach a large audience by mass communication. The technology through which this communication takes place varies. Broadcast media such as radio, recorded music, film and television transmit their information electronically. Print media use a physical object such as newspapers, book, pamphlet or comics, to distribute their information.
Outdoor media is a form of mass media that comprises billboards, signs or placards placed inside and outside of commercial buildings, sports stadiums, shops and buses. Other outdoor media include flying billboards (signs in tow of airplanes), blimps, and skywriting.
Public speaking and event organizing can also be considered as forms of mass media. The digital media comprises both Internet and mobile mass communication. Internet media provides many mass media services, such as email, websites, blogs, and internet based radio and television. Many other mass media outlets have a presence on the web, by such things as having TV ads that link to a website, or distributing a QR Code in print or outdoor media to direct a mobile user to a website. In this way, they can utilize the easy accessibility that the Internet has, and the outreach that Internet affords, as information can easily be broadcast to many different regions of the world simultaneously and cost-efficiently.
The organizations that control these technologies, such as television stations or publishing companies, are also known as the mass media.
In the late 20th Century, mass media could be classified into eight mass media industries: books, newspapers, magazines, recordings, radio, movies, television and the internet.
With the explosion of digital communication technology in the late 20th and early 21st centuries, the question of what forms of media should be classified as "mass media" has become more prominent. A classification called the "seven mass media" became popular. In order of introduction, they are:
Print (books, pamphlets, newspapers, magazines, etc.) from the late 15th century.
Recordings (gramophone, magnetic tapes, cassettes, cartridges, CDs, DVDs) from the late 19th century.
Cinema from about 1900
Radio from about 1910
Television from about 1950
Internet from about 1990
Mobile phones from about 2000
Each mass media has its own content types, its own creative artists, technicians, and its own business models.
For example, the Internet includes web sites, blogs, podcasts, and various other technologies built on top of the general distribution network. The sixth and seventh media, internet and mobile, are often called collectively as digital media; and the fourth and fifth, radio and TV, as broadcast media.
Mass media refers to a medium which can communicate a message to a large group, often simultaneously. However, modern cell phones are no longer a single use device. Most cell phones are equipped with internet access and capable of connecting to the web which itself is a mass medium. There is currently a system where marketers and advertisers are able to tap into satellites, broadcast commercials and advertisements directly to cell phones, unsolicited by the phone's user. This transmission of mass advertising to millions of people is a form of mass communication.
TABLE OF CONTENT
Title Page i
Tables of content v
List of tables vi
List of figures vii
1.0Introduction (Mass Media)
1.1History of mass media
1.3Mass media and mainstream media
1.4Mass media and local media
1.5Forms of mass media
1.6Purposes of mass media
1.7Professions that uses mass media
1.8Influence and sociology.
2.0 Literature review (Ebola virus).
2.3 Infection Control.
2.5 2014 West African Outbreak.
3.1 Field work
4.0 Result and data analysis
4.1 Result analysis
4.2 Summary of the analysis
5.1 Education and technology in developing countries.
5.2 Open education and e-learning in secondary schools in Abuja.
5.3 Purpose of schools
LIST OF TABLES TITLE
a.Field data response sheet.
LIST OF FIGURES.
1. Signs and symptoms of Ebola.
2. Life cycle of the Ebola virus.
3. Bush meat being prepared for cooking in Ghana 2013.
4. Phylogenetic tree comparing the Ebola virus and Marburg virus.
5. Electron micrograph of an Ebola virus virion.
6. Pathogenesis schematic.
7. A researcher working on the Ebola virus.
8. Hospital isolation ward in Gulu, Uganda.
9. Cases of Ebola fever in Africa.10. Increase overtime in the cases and death during the 2014 outbreak.
11. Researchers looking at the slides of cultures of cells.
12. A classroom setting with students and their books.
13. Interrogative sessions involving teacher and students.
14. The OLPC laptop being introduced to children.
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