Social Interaction. Video-Based Studies of Human Sociality <p><em>Social Interaction. Video-Based Studies of Human Sociality</em> is dedicated to studying action and sense-making practices in social interaction. It focuses typically on workplace settings and their constitutive features as made visible through participants’ conduct and the social organization of the setting. The journal welcomes scholarly papers that provide new insights through state of the art research of naturally occurring human action as situated in the material world. Papers will typically analyze how participants draw on bodily, tangible, vocal, verbal and other resources to make sense and accomplish orderly courses of social interaction.</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> <p>&nbsp;</p> en-US <p><img width="265" height="93" alt="" src="ærmbillede_2017-05-22_kl._09_.50_.57_.png">&nbsp;<br>We follow the <a href="" target="_blank" rel="noopener">Budapest Open Access Initiative's definition of Open Access</a>.</p> <p>The journal allows the author(s) to hold the copyright without restrictions.<br>The journal allow software/spiders to automatically crawl the journal content (also known as text mining)<br>The journal provide article level metadata to DOAJ<br>The journal allow readers to read, download, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of its articles and allow readers to use them for any other lawful purpose.</p> (Brian Lystgaard Due & Kristian Mortensen) (Rie Karen Marie Iversen) Mon, 01 Apr 2019 12:35:23 +0200 OJS 60 "You just took the jump too slowly”: A single case analysis of a mountain bike crash <p><span style="font-family: Helvetica;" lang="EN-NZ">Two online videos are used to analyse social interaction in a mountain bike crash. The first provides context and a contrasting case: we view five mountain bikers taking a large gap jump in quick succession, where it is the fact that they are closely linked that helps establish the minimum speed required to take the jump. Then there is a detailed analysis of a frequently viewed YouTube video showing another group of five riders with a very different experience of a much smaller gap jump. In this case, only two riders are closely linked and we see a different kind of social effect: a watching group encourages one of the riders to take the gap jump solo, when he does not seem to have the necessary skill. As a result, when he attempts the jump, he is knocked unconscious. The analysis shows how coordinated activity does not always benefit participants, which highlights the need to carefully investigate the subtleties of co-operative action.</span></p> Mike Lloyd ##submission.copyrightStatement## Mon, 01 Apr 2019 12:35:42 +0200