Today, we are releasing new version of Gerulata Juno, which brings new features including Push / Pull Analysis, data and content exports and improved search query syntax, as well as more than 20 bug fixes and stability improvements.
Push - Pull Analysis
This new type of analysis is useful in analyzing the discrepancies between the count of published content and the number of interactions that content receives. It is useful to visually identify how much audience attention a topic receives relative to the attention it receives from the content publishers.
The changes in the prevalence / reactions ratio are made clearly visible with the help of the Pull/Push bar chart. For instance, in the screenshot above, we can see that the audience reaction was rather mediocre from March until late July, but then in September we can observe a revived interest in the topic.
Data and Content Exports
Gerulata Juno now allows exporting content and analysis data to standard CSV or XLSX format.
After applying a perspective to the content stream, exporting content is as easy as selecting the corresponding option in the three-dots menu.
It is equally easy to export the underlying data from any analysis or chart:
Improved Search Query Syntax
We're introducing a new syntax for text search queries that are part of perspectives or topics. The new syntax allows for more powerful and concise queries.
Example of the new syntax:
(covid OR corona OR coronavirus) AND vaccination
The new query is more concise and provides clear visual separation between operators and the search keywords. However, the new syntax also provides advanced search options with a set of new operators:
You can specify which keywords must not appear in the text.
This example will match "President Trump was defeated", but not "President Trump was defeated by Joe Biden".
Double quotes denote a phrase, meaning the keywords must follow in order and right after each other. This query will not match texts such as
President Trump was defeated in elections by Joe Biden.
This query executes a phrase search but allows for up to 1 additional word between the keywords. Therefore, this will match
President Biden as well as
President Joe Biden.
The asterisk in the keywords denotes a wildcard, matching any words starting with
corona, such as
Using the tilde character directly after a keyword defines the accepted level of fuzziness - how many changes to the keyword are acceptable for the query to match the word. This query will match
Brussels but will also accomodate typos such as
We believe these new features will prove useful in your monitoring and analysis efforts.