The most influential media geeks in the country have been revealed in a new poll.
BBC's technology correspondent Rory Cellan-Jones tops the list, followed by Charles Arthur, the technology editor for The Guardian and Mark Prigg, science & technology editor for the Evening Standard.
The list was complied based on 50 measures of influence – data on Facebook Likes, Twitter Retweets, unique visitors, inbound links, time spent on site, votes and comments, content sharing, traditional media impact measurements such as outlet circulation or audience size and more.
- Rory Cellan-Jones, tech correspondent at the BBC
- Charles Arthur, tech editor at the Guardian
- Mark Prigg, science & tech editor at the Evening Standard
- Murad Ahmed, tech correspondent at the Times
- Mark Sweney, media reporter at the Media Guardian
- Jonathan Fildes, tech reporter at the BBC
- Tim Bradshaw, digital media correspondent at the Financial Times
- Chris Anderson, editor-in-chief at Wired
- Rupert Goodwins, editor at ZDNet
- Aleks Krotoski, tech, media & telecoms news editor at the Guardian
- Ian Burrell, media editor at the Independent
- Daniel Robinson, tech editor at v3.co.uk
- Emma Barnett, digital media editor at the Telegraph
- Josh Halliday, media & tech reporter at the Guardian
- Dan Sabbagh, head of tech & media at the Media Guardian
- Kieran Alger, online editor at T3 The Gadget Magazine
- Michael Wolff, contributing editor at Vanity Fair
- Katherine Rushton, telecomms, tech & media correspondent at the Telegraph
- Pete Cashmore, CEO at Mashable
- Mike Butcher, European editor at TechCrunch
- Ken Wheaton, managing editor at AdAge
- Olivia Solon, associate editor at Wired
- Shane Richmond, head of technology at the Telegraph
- Justin Pearse, editor at New Media Age
- Ludwig Siegele, tech correspondent at the Economist
If you want to find out more about each of the people on the list and their social media account click here.