The Evidence Hub: Harnessing the Collective Intelligence of Communities to Build Evidence-Based Knowledge
Conventional document and discussion websites provide users with no help in assessing the quality or quantity of evidence behind any given idea. Besides, the very meaning of what evidence is may not be unequivocally defined within a community, and may require deep understanding, common ground and debate. An Evidence Hub is a tool to pool the community collective intelligence on what is evidence for an idea. It provides an infrastructure for debating and building evidence-based knowledge and practice. An Evidence Hub is best thought of as a filter onto other websites — a map that distills the most important issues, ideas and evidence from the noise by making clear why ideas and web resources may be worth further investigation. This paper describes the Evidence Hub concept and rationale, the breath of user engagement and the evolution of specific features, derived from our work with different community groups in the healthcare andeducational sector.
The Evidence Hub is a contested collective intelligence tool for communities to gather and debate evidence for ideas and solutions to specific community issues. By aggregating and connecting single contributions theEvidence Hub provides a collective picture of what is the evidence for different ideas, which have been shared by an online community.
One company that’s experimented a lot with internal crowdsourcing is IBM. We previously covered an internal crowdfunding program that has been tried at several research offices, and at Massolution NYC 2013, Maja Vukovic, a member of IBM’s T.J.
Amazon.com: Global Brain: The Evolution of Mass Mind from the Big Bang to the 21st Century (9780471419198): Howard Bloom: Books (Global Brain: The Evolution of Mass Mind from the Big Bang to the 21st Century Paperback
"The human species can be defined by its special ability to manipulate symbols. Each great augmentation in this ability has brought enormous economic, social, political, religious, epistemological, educational (and so on) changes.
I think that there has been only 4 of these big changes. The first one is related to the invention of writing, when symbols became permanent and reified. The second one corresponds to the invention of the alphabet, indian numerals and other small groups of symbols able to represent “almost everything” by combination. The third one is the invention of the printing press and the subsequent invention of electronic mass media. In this case, the symbols were reproduced and transmitted by industrial machines. We are currently at the beginning of a fourth big anthropological change, because the symbols can now be transformedby massively distributed automata in the digital realm. My main hypothesis is that we still did not have invented the symbolic systems and cultural institutions fitting the new algorithmic medium. "
Times of India Migraines: unique data collected from sufferers sharing pain on Twitter Medical News Today According to the World Health Organization (WHO), headaches are one of the most common nervous system disorders; around 47% of the global...
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