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About

For full information please visit my homepage

Responsibilities

MSc Project Coordinator

Teaching Responsibilities:
IS0S363 Web Development Fundamentals
IS1S461 Designing and Implementing Interactive Systems
Is2S566 Team Application Project and PPE

Publications

For the full list of publications and most up-to-date information please visit my homepage

Behavioural economics and minority language e-services – the case of Welsh. Evas, J. and Cunliffe, D. In M. Durham and J. Morris (Eds.) Sociolinguistics in Wales. London: Palgrave Macmillan. 2016: 61-91.

Young people, technology and the future of te Reo Māori. Keegan T.T. and Cunliffe, D. In R. Higgins, P. Rewi and V. Olsen-Reeder (Eds.) The Value of the Māori Language – Te Hua o te Reo Māori (Volume 2). Wellington: Huia Publishers. 2014: 385-398.

Twitter and the Welsh Language. Jones, R.J., Cunliffe, D. and Honeycutt, Z.R. Journal of Multilingual and Multicultural Development, 34 (7), 2013: 653-671.

Young bilinguals’ language behaviour in Social Networking Sites: the use of Welsh on Facebook. Cunliffe, D., Morris, D. and Prys, C. Journal of Computer-Mediated Communication, 18 (3), 2013: 339-361.

The Welsh language on YouTube: Initial observations. Cunliffe, D. and ap Dyfrig, R. In: E.H.G. Jones and E. Uribe-Jongbloed (Eds.) Social Media and Minority Languages: Convergence and the Creative Industries. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. 2013: 130-145.

Investigating the differential use of Welsh in young speakers’ social networks: A comparison of communication in face-to-face settings, in electronic texts and on social networking sites. Cunliffe, D., Morris, D. and Prys, C. In: E.H.G. Jones and E. Uribe-Jongbloed (Eds.) Social Media and Minority Languages: Convergence and the Creative Industries. Bristol: Multilingual Matters. 2013: 75-86.

Memberships

Member of the British Computer Society (MBCS, CITP, CEng)
Fellow of the Institute of Welsh Affairs
Fellow of the Higher Education Academy

External

Editor of The New Review of Hypermedia and Multimedia

Research

The Computing and Minority Languages Group, led by Daniel Cunliffe, has been investigating the relationship between minority languages and Information Technology since 2000. To date this work has focussed mainly on the Welsh language, Cymraeg.

Areas of current research include: minority language communities online; Web sites for bilingual users; the language behaviour of bilingual users in online environments; and the use of web2.0 technologies by minority language communities. The extent to which Internet based technologies pose both a threat and an opportunity for minority languages is of particular interest.

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