References

Andrews, E., A. Weaver, D. Hanley, J. H. Shamatha, and G. Melton. 2005. Scientists and public outreach: Participation, motivations, and impediments. Journal of Geoscience Education 53(3):281-293.

Boyer, E. L. 1990. Scholarship Reconsidered: Priorities of the Professoriate. Stanford, CA: The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching.

Brossard, D., and B. V. Lewenstein. 2010. A critical appraisal of models of public understanding of science: Using practice to inform theory. Pp. 11-39 In Communicating Science: New Agendas in Communication, ed. L. Kahlor and P. A. Stout, eds. New York: Routledge, pp. 11-39.

Dunwoody, S., and M. Ryan. 1985. Scientific barriers to the popularization of science in the mass media. Journal of Communication 35(1):26-42.

Dunwoody, S., and B. T. Scott. 1982. Scientists as mass media sources. Journalism Quarterly 59:52-59.

Dunwoody, S., D. Brossard, and A. Dudo. 2009. Socialization or rewards? Predicting American scientists–media interactions. Journalism and Mass Communication Quarterly 86(2):299-313.

Harley, D. 2013. Scholarly communication: Cultural contexts, evolving models. Science 342(6154):80-82.

Harley, D., S. K. Acord, S. Earl-Novell, S. Lawrence, and C. J. King. 2010. Assessing the Future Landscape of Scholarly Communication: An Exploration of Faculty Values and Needs in Seven Disciplines. Berkeley, CA: Center for Studies in Higher Education, University of California.

Liang, X., L. Y.-F. Su, S. K. Yeo, D. A. Scheufele, D. E. Brossard, M. A. Xenos, P. Nealy, and E. A. Corley. In press. Building buzz: (Scientists) communicating science in new media environments. Journalism and Mass Communication Quarterly.

Nadkarni, N. M., and A. E. Stasch. 2012. How broad are our broader impacts? An analysis of the National Science Foundation’s Ecosystems Studies Program and the Broader Impacts requirement. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 11(1):13-19.

Nisbet, M., and E. M. Markowitz. 2014. Understanding public opinion in debates over biomedical research: Looking beyond partisanship to focus on beliefs about science and society. PLoS ONE 9(2): e88473.

NRC (National Research Council). 2007. Status of Pollinators in North America. Washington, DC: National Academies Press.

NSF (National Science Foundation). 2013. NSF proposal processing and review. Chapter III in Proposal and Award Policies and Procedures Guide [online]. Available: http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/policydocs/pappguide/nsf13001/gpgprint.pdf [accessed Feb. 18, 2014].

Nisbet, M. C., M. A. Hixon, K. D. Moore, and M. Nelson. 2010. Four cultures: New synergies for engaging society on climate change. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 8(6):329-331.

Peters, H. P., D. Brossard, S. de Cheveigné, S. Dunwoody, M. Kallfass, S. Miller, and S. Tsuchida. 2008. Science communication: Interactions with the mass media. Science 321(5886):204-205.

The Royal Society. 2006. Survey of Factors Affecting Science Communication by Scientists and Engineers. London: The Royal Society.

Yeo, S. K., M. A. Cacciatore, D. Brossard, D. A. Scheufele, and M. Xenos. 2014. Twitter as the social media of choice for sharing science. Paper to be presented at the 13th



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References Andrews, E., A. Weaver, D. Hanley, J. H. Shamatha, and G. Melton. 2005. Scientists and public outreach: Participation, motivations, and impediments. Journal of Geoscience Education 53(3):281-293. Boyer, E. L. 1990. Scholarship Reconsidered: Priorities of the Professoriate. Stanford, CA: The Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching. Brossard, D., and B. V. Lewenstein. 2010. A critical appraisal of models of public understanding of science: Using practice to inform theory. Pp. 11-39 In Communicating Science: New Agendas in Communication, ed. L. Kahlor and P. A. Stout, eds. New York: Routledge, pp. 11-39. Dunwoody, S., and M. Ryan. 1985. Scientific barriers to the popularization of science in the mass media. Journal of Communication 35(1):26-42. Dunwoody, S., and B. T. Scott. 1982. Scientists as mass media sources. Journalism Quarterly 59:52-59. Dunwoody, S., D. Brossard, and A. Dudo. 2009. Socialization or rewards? Predicting American scientists–media interactions. Journalism and Mass Communication Quarterly 86(2):299-313. Harley, D. 2013. Scholarly communication: Cultural contexts, evolving models. Science 342(6154):80-82. Harley, D., S. K. Acord, S. Earl-Novell, S. Lawrence, and C. J. King. 2010. Assessing the Future Landscape of Scholarly Communication: An Exploration of Faculty Values and Needs in Seven Disciplines. Berkeley, CA: Center for Studies in Higher Education, University of California. Liang, X., L. Y.-F. Su, S. K. Yeo, D. A. Scheufele, D. E. Brossard, M. A. Xenos, P. Nealy, and E. A. Corley. In press. Building buzz: (Scientists) communicating science in new media environments. Journalism and Mass Communication Quarterly. Nadkarni, N. M., and A. E. Stasch. 2012. How broad are our broader impacts? An analysis of the National Science Foundation’s Ecosystems Studies Program and the Broader Impacts requirement. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 11(1):13-19. Nisbet, M., and E. M. Markowitz. 2014. Understanding public opinion in debates over biomedical research: Looking beyond partisanship to focus on beliefs about science and society. PLoS ONE 9(2): e88473. NRC (National Research Council). 2007. Status of Pollinators in North America. Washington, DC: National Academies Press. NSF (National Science Foundation). 2013. NSF proposal processing and review. Chapter III in Proposal and Award Policies and Procedures Guide [online]. Available: http://www.nsf.gov/pubs/policydocs/pappguide/nsf13001/gpgprint.pdf [accessed Feb. 18, 2014]. Nisbet, M. C., M. A. Hixon, K. D. Moore, and M. Nelson. 2010. Four cultures: New synergies for engaging society on climate change. Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment 8(6):329-331. Peters, H. P., D. Brossard, S. de Cheveigné, S. Dunwoody, M. Kallfass, S. Miller, and S. Tsuchida. 2008. Science communication: Interactions with the mass media. Science 321(5886):204-205. The Royal Society. 2006. Survey of Factors Affecting Science Communication by Scientists and Engineers. London: The Royal Society. Yeo, S. K., M. A. Cacciatore, D. Brossard, D. A. Scheufele, and M. Xenos. 2014. Twitter as the social media of choice for sharing science. Paper to be presented at the 13th 51

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52  Sustainable Infrastructures for Life Science Communication    International Public Communication of Science and Technology Conference, May 5-8, 2014, Salvador, Brazil.