The Mapping-Cyberspace list is for the free and open discussion of any aspect of mapping, measuring and visualising the Internet, the Web and other elements of cyberspace. There is a growing body of work developing visualisation techniques to map Internet infrastructure, traffic flows, user demographics and information structures.
The list is open to all. It is not just for academics.
Areas for discussion might include (this is not a definitive list):
A web form to subscribe to the Mapping-Cyberspace list (with lots of options) is provided by JISCMAIL.
Send an email to: firstname.lastname@example.org
with the message: join mapping-cyberspace firstname lastname
(E.g. join mapping-cyberspace John Smith)
You will receive a message asking you to confirm your subscription to the list. You must reply to this using the same email address to complete the subscription.
To post to the Mapping-Cyberspace list and contribute to discussions, send email to:
A web form is available for unsubscribing from the Mapping-Cyberspace list.
Alternatively, to leave the Mapping-Cyberspace list, send this email message to email@example.com
A full archive of all postings on the Mapping-Cyberspace list are held by JISCMAIL. You can browse and search them.
The Mapping-Cyberspace discussion list was started by Martin Dodge and Rob Kitchin. It is a free and lightly moderated discussion list, open to all those interested in this emerging and evolving field. The list is provided by the JISCMAIL service, based at the University of Newcastle.
The list owners are Martin Dodge and Rob Kitchin, and any questions or problems with list should be sent to them at
We would like to stress that the Mapping-Cyberspace discussion list:
An Atlas of Cyberspaces
[European Mirror] [Italian Language Mirror]
[French Language Mirror] [Australian / Asia-Pacific Mirror]
The Geography of Cyberspace
Cyber-Geography Research Home Page