Response 1

I would like to discuss about Framing from perspectives that help to shape your editorial thinking.While endeavoring to elucidate thinking behind data visualization, Andy Kirk Compares data Visualization to photography. In Data visualization this can be related to what is being evaluated and by which estimations it is isolated. Example an analyst may choose to display sales over a period of time. This is selected based on what is considered to be relevant and sufficient to convey the analysis.The need to judge based on what the audience might to looking for in a data analysis is key.This along with what us considered  relevant from the presenters context helps in narrowing down one key angle which can best explain the analysis to the audience. Here the one who is presenting is in control and can decide which angles in sufficient and also filter out the angle that is not relevant to the context of the analysis.

There are few constructs that are as ubiquitous across traditions of management and organizational research, and indeed the social sciences more generally, as that of frame or framing. The widespread popularity and use of the concept has led to rich streams of research, ranging from work in managerial cognition and decision-making to strategic and organizational change, and social movements and institutions. At the same time, the popularity of framing across these literatures has perhaps also come at a price. Indeed, it has meant that these streams of research have essentially developed along separate paths, despite the prospect and promise of a greater connection between them. In this paper, our general aim is to consolidate and advance the current body of research on framing in the management and organizational literature. We do this by providing an extensive review of the key research traditions on framing across this literature, noting the salient contributions to date and highlighting potential areas for further theoretical development and research. Building on this review, we also elaborate on connections across traditions of research; we hope these will serve as pointers to instigate further research on framing processes across different levels of analysis.

Response 2

I am going to explain with a photograph, which is not a 360 degree view of an incident which is just a single point view which consists of the information we are having. The single pint view is the angle, which angle we is  the position of the standing  and it shows what we are going to measure and how we are going to measure the angle of looking. It may be related with the sales information or may be how sales are organised  also keep it in mind that these angle is relevant for our purpose and it will give sufficient information.

               The first point is relevant, in simple terms this angle will give good view of the data. In that sense the angle which we are showing is having human interest current relevant etc.  Also we have to think about how that angle going to give information to the audience rather than how audience think about the angle. The angle should give the evidence supporting the title if we are working in journalism.

This is the second point is  sufficient  which shows that the angle we have taken is sufficient for conveying our message. Single point angle is not sufficient for many of the information gathering so that we have to collect multiple angles to solve the problem. More over the experience in this area is more important.

    • Posted: a year ago
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      As noted by Kirk (2016), angle, framing, and focus are useful perspectives that help to shape your editorial thinking.

      Select 1 of these perspectives and …