Comunicar

Papers
(The TQCC of Comunicar is 11. The table below lists those papers that are above that threshold based on CrossRef citation counts [max. 250 papers]. The publications cover those that have been published in the past four years, i.e., from 2020-06-01 to 2024-06-01.)
ArticleCitations
Systematic review of mixed methods in the framework of educational innovation43
Presidential Twitter in the face of COVID-19: Between populism and pop politics42
Flipped learning and good teaching practices in secondary education36
Reflections on the ethics, potential, and challenges of artificial intelligence in the framework of quality education (SDG4)33
Educational influencers on Twitter. Analysis of hashtags and relationship structure32
Adolescents’ motivations to perpetrate hate speech and links with social norms30
Hate speech and social acceptance of migrants in Europe: Analysis of tweets with geolocation23
Student satisfaction with online teaching in times of COVID-1923
Disinformation and multiliteracy: A systematic review of the literature23
Maladaptive use of ICT in adolescence: Profiles, supervision and technological stress22
Education, Big Data and Artificial Intelligence: Mixed methods in digital platforms22
Educational practices to transform and connect schools and communities21
News consumption and risk perception of Covid-19 in Spain19
Meta-reflexivity for resilience against disinformation19
Internet memes in Covid-19 lockdown times in Poland18
ICT and Media competencies of teachers. Convergence towards an integrated MIL-ICT model18
Teachers' perspectives for a critical agenda in media education post COVID-19. A comparative study in Latin America17
Video game usage time in adolescents’ academic performance17
The challenge of inclusive dialogic teaching in public secondary school16
Sexting in adolescents: Prevalence and behaviours16
STEAM projects with KIKS format for developing key competences16
Media representation of minors who migrate on their own: The 'MENA' in the Spanish press15
Engagement and desertion in MOOCs: Systematic review15
Newsgames against hate speech in the refugee crisis15
Facing disinformation: Five methods to counter conspiracy theories amid the Covid-19 pandemic15
Families’ perception of children’s academic performance during the COVID-19 lockdown14
Bullying and cyberbullying: Variables that influence university dropout14
Social media influence on young people and children: Analysis on Instagram, Twitter and YouTube14
WhatsApp for the development of oral and written communication skills in Peruvian adolescents14
Cybergossip, cyberaggression, problematic Internet use and family communication14
Anxiety and self-esteem in cyber-victimization profiles of adolescents13
Citizen participation in Twitter: Anti-vaccine controversies in times of COVID-1913
When negativity is the fuel. Bots and Political Polarization in the COVID-19 debate13
The critical dialogical method in Educommunication to develop narrative thinking13
Sharenting: Internet addiction, self-control and online photos of underage children12
Youths’ coping with cyberhate: Roles of parental mediation and family support11
Young people and social networks: Between the democratization of knowledge and digital inequality11
Booktokers: Generating and sharing book content on TikTok11
Construction of personalized learning pathways through mixed methods11
Parents' and children's perception on social media advertising11
Cyberostracism: Emotional and behavioral consequences in social media interactions11
Critical media literacy to improve students' competencies11
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