Dr Darja Groselj
Darja Groselj is a DPhil alumna. Her thesis examined the dynamics of information exchange in virtual communities.
Darja holds a BA and MA in Marketing from the Faculty of Economics, University of Ljubljana, Slovenia. Her work there focused on learning and knowledge sharing in virtual communities. During that time she gained experience in the social web realm by working as a community manager at the web 2.0 start-up Noovo.com and conducting research at the video-learning portal Videolectures.net at Jožef Stefan Institute, Slovenia and at Challenge:Future, a global youth think tank.
Darja joined the OII in 2010 as a master's student. Her MSc thesis focused on the analysis of search results and link structures between them for the most widely used medical queries. Her doctoral research further examines the web as a source of information. She is interested in how people access, evaluate and use different information on the web and, in particular, how those acts are determined by search engines.
She is currently also working as a research assistant for the Oxford Internet Surveys (OxIS), which offer detailed insights into the Internet access, use and attitudes in Britain.
Positions held at the OII
- DPhil Alumna, November 2015 -
- DPhil student, October 2011 - November 2015
- MSc student, October 2010 - September 2011
- Groselj, D. (2014) A Webometrics Analysis of Online Health Information: Sponsorship, Platform Type and Link Structures. Online Information Review 38 (2) 209-231. DOI: 10.1108/OIR-01-2013-0011
- Blank, G. and Groselj, D. (2014) The dimensions of Internet use: Amount, variety and types. Information, Communication & Society 17 (4) 417-435. DOI: 10.1080/1369118X.2014.889189
- Dutton, W.H. and Blank, G., with Groselj, D. (2013) Cultures of the Internet: The Internet in Britain. Oxford Internet Survey 2013. Oxford Internet Institute, University of Oxford.
Groselj, D. (forthcoming) Mechanisms of digital inequality: A mixed-methods study of material and socio-cultural factors in Internet use. DPhil Thesis, Oxford Internet Institute, University of Oxford.
Survey Research Fellow