Snowfall multimedia: narrative or grab-bag? Paid Members Public
99 Designs highlights the Guardian NSA article I liked [http://www.onemanandhisblog.com/archives/2013/11/snowfall-like_features_are_no_excuse_for.html] as a bad example of a Snowfall-eque multimedia [http://99designs.com/designer-blog/2013/11/19/trend-spottin-the-best-and-worst-of-snowfall-design/] feature: > Rather than embed each speaker’s testimony in a single
Building a multimedia feature, The Guardian way Paid Members Public
Fast Company takes a look at how The Guardian produced their multimedia NSA story [http://www.fastcolabs.com/3021837/how-journalists-at-the-guardian-built-that-epic-nsa-story?partner=rss#1] : > Sure, they could whip up a 5,000-word explainer and hit “publish” (as others have done and will undoubtedly continue to do) but today’s digital news
Snowfall-like features are no excuse for unclear storytelling Paid Members Public
[http://www.onemanandhisblog.com/archives/assets_c/2013/11/guardian-nsa-multimedia-3323.html] I meant to link this last week, but it got lost in the manifold tabs lurking in my browser… The Guardian did a really nice multimedia feature on what the NSA/Snowdon business actually mean to us [http://www.
Snowfalls eventually become slush Paid Members Public
Bobbie Johnson on the future of journalism’s shiny new obsession Snowfall [https://medium.com/inside-matter/66b9060333ad] (and its ilk): > Yet almost every example of snowfalling that I’ve seen in action puts reading second to the razzle-dazzle. Can you even remember what happens in Snowfall? Do you remember who