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LIWC2001

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  1. LIWC2001 Diane Fitzpatrick Jennelle Franz

  2. LIWC2001 Linguistic Inquiry and Word Count • Built-in dictionary (but can input own) • 2,300 words and word stems (words in multiple categories) • Psychometric measurements • 74 default categories • Analyzes written samples and verbal transcripts LIWC2001

  3. Getting Started LIWC2001

  4. Choose categories LIWC2001

  5. Subcategories LIWC2001


  6. Open text file(s) LIWC2001

  7. Voila! LIWC2001

  8. Importing data into Excel • Delimited • Tab delimiters LIWC2001

  9. Results in % Except LIWC2001

  10. % of Words in Dictionary LIWC2001

  11. Use of pronouns LIWC2001

  12. Use in main categories vs. LIWC means % LIWC2001

  13. Conclusions on Ebert • Not much variation in writing styles between reviews and blog • Highest --- Social Processes • Lowest --- Money & Financial Issues • Blogs --- Higher in • Cognitive Processes • Metaphysical Issues • Reviews --- Higher in • Affective Processes • Leisure Activity LIWC2001

  14. MCCALite LIWC2001

  15. General Overview Used mostly with transcripts and scripts (plays or screenplays) Can also be used with any open-ended questionnaire items (i.e. focus groups or interviews) or Likert scale items Measures word frequencies LIWC2001

  16. General Overview/Output All words are divided into 116 idea categories Words are grouped into categories thought to be meaningful Word accounting & KWIC 2 types of normed scores E-Scores (Emphasis) C-Scores (Context) LIWC2001

  17. E-Scores Scores can be positive or negative showing an over-emphasis or under-emphasis of words in the category LIWC2001

  18. C-Scores Analysis of words across four social contexts Practical Traditional Emotional Analytic LIWC2001

  19. Formatting Text files only Script format, includes… Each character line must start with “=” before the character name, then a space, followed by another “=”, then another space, and finally the character’s spoken line(s). Text must end with “$” LIWC2001

  20. Example Hamlet = Hamlet = Now, mother, what's the matter? = Queen Gertrude = Hamlet, thou hast thy father much offended. = Hamlet = Mother, you have my father much offended. = Queen Gertrude = Come, come, you answer with an idle tongue. = Hamlet = Go, go, you question with a wicked tongue. = Queen Gertrude = Why, how now, Hamlet? = Hamlet = What's the matter now? = Queen Gertrude = Have you forgot me? = Hamlet = No, by the rood, not so! You are the Queen, your husband's brother's wife, And (would it were not so!) you are my mother. $ LIWC2001

  21. Running MCCALite LIWC2001

  22. Word Accounting/Frequency Results LIWC2001

  23. KWIC Results • Right click to view • concordance. • Right click again to go • back to words. • Here, the word King is • used 4 times. LIWC2001

  24. E-Score Results • The Gentleman is • very humorous as • compared to other • characters LIWC2001

  25. C-Score Results • The character • Cornelius is a lot less • emotional than the • other characters LIWC2001