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antropologiaNet, dataviz, collective intelligence, algorithms, social learning, social change, digital humanities
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NOOSPHERE | The Veritas Magazine

NOOSPHERE | The Veritas Magazine | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
In 1996 Francis Heylighen founded the Global Brain Group[7], created to discuss the emergence of a global brain out of the computer network, which would function as a nervous system for the human superorganism.

Via Spaceweaver
luiy's insight:

Science and noophere


In 1996, Roger Nelson developed the idea of attempting to register some indication of a global consciousness. It was the birth of the Global Consciousness Project (GCP), an international collaboration of scientists, engineers, artists and others, funded by private donations. He created an Internet-based array of continuously recording random numbers around the world. It resembles the placement of electrodes on a human head for electroencephalogram recordings. They collect data continuously from a global network of physical random number generators located in 65 host sites around the world. The Global Consciousness Project is an effort to capture some indications of the presence and activity of a global consciousness. Their purpose is to examine subtle correlations that may reflect the presence and activity of consciousness in the world.

 

Their preliminary result shows that a large-scale group consciousness has effects in the physical world. Indeed, they observe structure in what should be random data, associated with major global events. When millions of us share intentions and emotions the network data show meaningful departures from expectation! Roger Nelson says that global consciousness “coalesces only when great events bring us together, make us focus and temporarily share understanding and emotion.”The network is affected when powerful events in the world cause large numbers of people to pay attention to the same thing. These effects can be observed during focus of a great deal of attention, for example an event of worldwide expression of compassion like at the memorial ceremonies for Mother Teresa. They explain the observed effects by the interconnections and interactions of human beings all over the world, just as the mind is formed by the interaction of neurons in the brain.

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An emotional response: Using computers to analyse sentiments

An emotional response: Using computers to analyse sentiments | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
Alamy THE difference between saying what you mean and meaning what you say is obvious to most people. To computers, however, it is trickier. Yet getting them to...
luiy's insight:

By applying and analysing emotional labels, the software can construct sentiment scores for the concepts mentioned in the text, as a combination of positive, negative and neutral results. For example, in the sentence, “The region's largest economies were still mired in recession,” the parser finds four of the words in the sentiment lexicon: largest (positive, neutral or negative); economies (positive or neutral); mired (negative); and recession (negative). It then analyses the sentence structure, starting with “economies” and progressing to “largest economies”, “region's largest economies” and “the region's largest economies”. At each stage, it computes the changing sentiment of the sentence. It then does the same for the second half of the sentence.

 

Instead of simply adding up the number of positive and negative mentions for each concept, the software applies a weighting to each one. For example, short pieces of text such as “region” are given less weight than longer ones such as “the region's largest economies”. Once the parser has reassembled the original text (“the region's largest economies were still mired in recession”) it can correctly identify the sentence as having a mainly negative meaning with respect to the concept of “economies”.

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Become a Crime-Fighting Superhero in Your Spare Time | Wired Business | Wired.com

Become a Crime-Fighting Superhero in Your Spare Time | Wired Business | Wired.com | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
A new wave of social networks are helping police and residents fight crime more collaboratively. (RT @owashb: Specialized social networks engender govt-citizen collaboration & smarter cities, e.g.

Via ParadigmGallery
luiy's insight:

In the first wave of online social crime-fighting, police used networks like Facebook and Twitter to ask for help identifying images of suspects and to broadcast messages over a large area like an entire city. Now a new, more targeted set of networks like Nextdoor are allowing residents to better police themselves and police to reach residents more efficiently. “What we saw happening very early on with Nextdoor is people were coming to us saying, ‘We’d like to be able to include our local police officer in our neighborhood,’” says co-founder Sarah Leary, who estimates about 20 percent of Nextdoor content is related to crime and safety.

 

The scam run by the burglars in Goodroe’s neighborhood worked like this: Two men carrying magazines knock on a door. If a homeowner answers, he gets a pitch for magazine subscriptions from one guy while the other scopes his valuables. If no one answers, the burglars let themselves in.

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ParadigmGallery's curator insight, March 29, 2013 9:17 PM

excerpt..."Becoming more aware of neighborhood crime can indeed be scary. But if enough people make the transition enabled by tools like Nextdoor and Nixle, from vaguely concerned resident to active community safety participant, they may yet prove that online social networks can have an impact beyond spreading viral videos, enriching Wall Street investors, and trading baby photos.....

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Stigmergy in human practice: Coordination in construction work

Stigmergy in human practice: Coordination in construction work | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
Some excerpts from Lars' paper. When the concept of stigmergy was first introduced in 1959 by the French entomologist Pierre-Paul Grassé (1959), an important step towards understanding the coordina...

Via Alessio Erioli
luiy's insight:

When the concept of stigmergy was first introduced in 1959 by the French entomologist Pierre-Paul Grassé (1959), an important step towards understanding the coordination of collective activities in social insects was made. Today, the concept of stigmergy is well established within the field of entomology (Theraulaz and Bonabeau, 1999). Turning from the study of insect behaviour to the study of human practice we find the concept of stigmergy to be less well established. However, criteria for applying the concept of stigmergy to the study of human practice are in fact readily emerging and a series of interesting and illuminating studies of stigmergy in a human context has been published (e.g. Christensen, 2008; Marsh & Onof, 2008; Ricci et al., 2007; Susi & Ziemke, 2001; Tummolini & Castelfrananchi, 2007; Parunak, 2006). This paper aims to contribute to this body of literature. Building on Grassé (1959), we will argue that that a coordinative effect can occur when human individuals act on the physical traces of work accomplished previously by others. That is, we will say that actors may coordinate and integrate their cooperative efforts by acting directly on the physical traces of work previously accomplished by others and that signs left or modifications made by individuals on artifacts may, given an appropriate context of practice, become meaningful to others and in turn inspire new actions on artifacts. This is how stigmergy may unfold in a human context. However, in connection to the study of stigmergy in a human context we need to ask a fundamental question before we “get ahead of ourselves.” The question is this:


Does the concept of stigmergy add anything to our ability to account for the coordination of cooperative work in a human context?

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Paris 1900-2013 en photos: pilotez notre fabuleuse machine à remonter le temps

Paris 1900-2013 en photos: pilotez notre fabuleuse machine à remonter le temps | e-Xploration | Scoop.it

Dix autochromes, commandés par un riche banquier, de la capitale au siècle dernier... en face de dix photos, prises par nous cette année. Rue89 vous invite à sentir le temps passé.

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Le Guide du #Crowdfunding & analyse pistes de financement ! par Nicolas Dehorter

Le Guide du #Crowdfunding & analyse pistes de financement ! par Nicolas Dehorter | e-Xploration | Scoop.it

"Je suis Nicolas Dehorter, auteur du premier guide français sur le crowdfunding, j’analyse et publie régulièrement sur ce blog du contenu lié aux solutions innovantes de financement et de partage de la création qui émergent grâce au web. D’une curiosité maladive, j’aime me promener partout où il y a de l’art et du talent, à l’affût d’énergies créatives.

 

Je me passionne, vous l’avez déjà pressenti, pour cette nouvelle génération de jeunes ou moins jeunes cinéastes qui n’hésitent pas à redéfinir le modèle classique de production et de diffusion pour réussir à s’exprimer. Ils n’ont pas peur de s’appuyer sur leur public pour s’affirmer créer librement. Il y a maintenant plus d’un an je suis parti à Madrid pour assister et étudier l’utilisation par les membres de Riot Cinema Collective, des nouvelles solutions de financement et de partage, que  sont le crowdfunding  et les licences Creative Commons. Je suis revenu toujours plus convaincu que l’avenir du cinéma et au-delà de la création indépendante passera par internet et les solutions qui se développent autour dans cette dimension participative." ...


Via Jacques Urbanska
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Graphic Advocacy Posters

Graphic Advocacy Posters | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
Graphic Advocacy: International Posters for the Digital Age 2001-2012 showcases a selection of 122 posters to offer the public a chance to experience this magnificent body of empathetic and visually compelling messages for our time.
luiy's insight:
Graphic Posters for Social Change
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Home : MelNet

Home : MelNet | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
Home page in the MelNet website
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PNetPNet is a program for the simulation and estimation of exponential random graph models (ERGMs) for social networks.
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#SNA: Untangling the webs of immigration lobbying

#SNA: Untangling the webs of immigration lobbying | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
(Visualizations by Alexander Furnas and Amy Cesal) As Congress inches toward major immigration legislation, a new Sunlight Foundation analysis (based on almost 8,000 lobbying reports) offers a comprehensive and interactive guide to the web of...
luiy's insight:

As Congress inches toward major immigration legislation, a new Sunlight Foundation analysis (based on almost 8,000 lobbying reports) offers a comprehensive and interactive guide to the web of interests with something at stake.

 

As legislation continues to take shape, a wide range of sectors will continue flooding Congress with their lobbyists, trying to make sure that their particular concerns are fully addressed. These visualizations can help to better understand who these interests are, what they care about, and how intensely they are likely to lobby to get what they want.

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Intro To Predictive Analytics Reading List | Forrester Blogs

Intro To Predictive Analytics Reading List | Forrester Blogs | e-Xploration | Scoop.it

BI is about reports, dashboards, and advanced visualizations - still essential to every organization. Predictive is different. Predictive analytics uses machine learning algorithms on datesets big or small to predict outcomes.


Via AnalyticsInnovations
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A Curated Selection of Data Visualization Charts and Infographics: The Information Is Beautiful Awards

A Curated Selection of Data Visualization Charts and Infographics: The Information Is Beautiful Awards | e-Xploration | Scoop.it

Robin Good: David McCandlees, the author of the book Information is Beautiful celebrates great data visualization and information design work through the Information is Beautiful Awards.

Together with a jury of experts like Brian Eno, Paola Antonelli, Maria Popova, Simon Rogers and Aziz Kami, he has curated a unique selection of 300 designs and a short list of finalists in the following categories:

 

» Data visualization– A singular visualisation of data or information.» Infographic – Using multiple data visualisations in service to a theme or story

 

» Interactive visualization – Any viz where you can dynamically filter or explore the data.

 

» Data journalism – A combination of text and visualizations in a journalistic format.

 

» Motion infographic – Moving and animated visualizations along a theme or story.

 

» Tool or website – Online tools & apps to aid datavizzing.

 

The selection itself is worth a tour of the site and of this initiative.

 

Check: http://www.informationisbeautifulawards.com/

 

Longlist selection: http://www.informationisbeautifulawards.com/2012/07/our-longlist/

 

Shortlist selection: http://www.informationisbeautifulawards.com/2012/08/awardshortlist/

 

 


Via Robin Good
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How To Observe Complex Issues?

How To Observe Complex Issues? | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
I am often asked the method of observing complex issues enabling us to innovate (creating something new) in a complex environment, which may be applicable to diverse domains such as engineering, ma...

Via Fred Zimny
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Essay on digital humanities | Inside Higher Ed

Essay on digital humanities | Inside Higher Ed | e-Xploration | Scoop.it

Via Pierre Levy
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Pierre Levy's curator insight, March 27, 2013 3:52 PM

At some point, an important change in the digital humanities will be necessary, which is to drop the word "digital."

Katherine Powlesland's curator insight, January 13, 2014 6:35 AM

One view on the future of the DH in academia.

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LumiBots | Robots and Avatars

LumiBots | Robots and Avatars | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
Mey Lean Kronemann Germany   robotics // swarm robot installation robot platform developed by Mey Lean Kronemann and Philipp Urbanz...
luiy's insight:

robotics // swarm robot installation


robot platform developed by Mey Lean Kronemann and Philipp Urbanz

The lumiBots are a swarm of small, autonomous robots that react to light. Equipped with a UV-LED at their tail, they can leave phosphorescent trails on a glow-in-the-dark mat.

 

The trails slowly fade away, so that older, darker lines are visible as well as newer, brighter ones. In this way, generative images are created that consistently change.


The lines do not only tell the story of the robots’ movements, but have a deeper meaning for the lumiBots: They can follow the other robots’ as well as their own trails, and amplify them, thus creating an ant-trail-like mechanism.

The behaviour of the lumiBots is not pre-programmed and not predictable. It emerges from the interaction between the robots, influences from their surroundings, and just two simple rules: ‘Go where it is brighter’ and ‘Change direction when the bump sensors are triggered’. Due to small hardware inaccuracies they are all individuals, even though built and programmed the same. The robots do not have a memory chip, but the glowing trails can be seen as a kind of external memory.


lumiBots – short documentation from
Mey Lean Kronemann on Vimeo. 

 

The lumiBots are both a science and an art project. They visualize how complexity emerges from simple rules and illustrate the principle that underlies complex systems such as flocks of birds, the weather, or global phenomena.

 

The system currently consists of nine hemispheric robots of 12 cm diameter in an arena of approx. 1m x 2m in a darkened room.

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Truth, Lies, and 'Doxxing': The Real Moral of the Gawker/Reddit Story. by Danah Boyd

Truth, Lies, and 'Doxxing': The Real Moral of the Gawker/Reddit Story. by Danah Boyd | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
Photo: dave lewis 88 / Flickr Sitting U.S. President Ford was visiting San Francisco in 1975 when a woman attempted to shoot him. A former marine named

Via Pierre Levy
luiy's insight:
The ‘Koan’: Technology as Tool and Technology as Weapon

By enabling the rapid flow of information, technology offers us a unique tool to publicly out people or collectively tar and feather them. Well-meaning people may hope to spread their messages far and wide using Twitter or Facebook, but the fast-spreading messages tend to be sexual, horrific, or humiliating.

 

Gossip is social currency. And in a networked world, trafficking in gossip is far easier than ever before.

 

When someone’s been wronged – or the opportunity arises to use someone to make a statement – it is relatively easy to leverage social media to incite the hive mind to draw attention to an individual. The same tactic that trolls use to target people is the same tactic that people use to out trolls.

More often than not, those who use these tools do so when they feel they’re on the right side of justice. They’re either shining a spotlight to make a point or to shame someone into what they perceive to be socially acceptable behavior. But each act of outing has consequences for the people being outed, even if we do not like them or what they’ve done.

 

This raises serious moral and ethical concerns: In a networked society, who among us gets to decide where the moral boundaries lie? This isn’t an easy question and it’s at the root of how we, as a society, conceptualize justice.

Governance and the construction of a society is not a fact of life; it’s a public project that we must continuously make and remake. Networked technologies are going to increasingly put pressure on our regulatory structures as conflicting social values crash into one another. In order to benefit from innovation, we must also suffer the destabilizing aspects of new technology.

Yet … that destabilization and suffering allow us, as a society, to interrogate our collective commitments. The hard moral conundrums are just beginning.

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Pierre Levy's curator insight, March 29, 2013 7:04 PM

As the Gawker/Reddit story was unfolding, another seemingly disconnected case was playing out. In a town outside of Vancouver, a young woman named Amanda Todd committed suicide a few weeks after posting a harrowing YouTube video describing an anonymous stalker she felt ruined her life. The amorphous hacktivist collective known as “Anonymous” decided to make a spectacle of the situation by publishing personally identifiable information on – “doxxing” – Todd’s stalker. They identified a 32-year-old man, enabling outraged people to harass him. Yet it appears they got the wrong person. Earlier this week, Canadian police reported that Todd’s stalker was someone else: reportedly a 19-year-old.

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Cyber warfare: where are the limits?

Cyber warfare: where are the limits? | e-Xploration | Scoop.it

After months of the US national security establishment sounding the alarm on the need to defend against potential cyber threats, questions are again being raised about how far the US itself is pioneering offensive cyber policy.

luiy's insight:

"NATO itself is not saying that it was an act of force, it was just a group of scholars and scientist who investigated it, but if it was reversed, and say the US was the victim of this, then I think it could be more a political outcome and could give more of a reason for the US to perhaps want to try to shut down Iran's uranium enrichment plants."

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Doctors Use Big Data to Improve Cancer Treatments

Doctors Use Big Data to Improve Cancer Treatments | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
The American Society of Clinical Oncology is looking to personalize and improve cancer care by tapping into data from millions of patients.
luiy's insight:

The organization completed the prototype for CancerLinQ, a "learning health system" that collects and analyzes anonymous patient information to provide immediate feedback and guidance for physicians.

Very little is known about most people's experiences with cancer because information is locked in unconnected servers and paper files, says Sandra M. Swain, president of ASCO. Only 3% of cancer patients participate in clinical trials, but that small percentage isn't reflective of patients doctors see every day.

Privacy issues are a major concern with medical information but the organization says the prototype has undergone extensive technological and legal analysis.

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Reanimating Networks with Agent Modeling

Reanimating Networks with Agent Modeling | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
I'm presenting next week at the Society for American Archaeology Annual Meeting. I'm giving two papers. One argues for parsimonious models when we do agent based modeling.  The other reverses the f...
luiy's insight:
Graham weingart connected past reanimating networks with agent modeling from DoctorG

Roman epigraphy easily lends itself to network analysis. Stamped brick for instance lets one string together, like pearls, individual landowners, estate names, individual brick makers, signa, brick fabrics, and locations. This leads to very complicated, multi-dimensional networks.

 

When I first started working with this material, I reduced this complexity by looking only at the humans, whom I tied together based on appearing in the same stamp type together. I called these ‘producer’ networks. I then looked at the ties implied by the shared use of fabrics, or the co-location of brick stamp types at various findspots, and called these ‘manufacturing’ networks.

I then sliced these networks up by reigning dynasty, and developed a story to account for their changing shapes over time.

 

This was in the late 1990s, and in terms of network theorists I had largely only Granovetter, Hanneman & Riddle, and Strogatz & Watts to go on. The story I told was little more than a just-so story, like how the Camel got its Hump.

I had the shape, I had points where I could hang the story, but I couldn’t account for how I got from the shape of the network in the Julio-Claudian period, to that of the Flavian, to that of the Antonines.

 

In this talk today, I want to reverse the direction of my inquiry. We are all agreed that we can find networks in our archaeological materials. The problem, I think, for us, is to explain the network processes that produce these patterns, and then to use our understanding of those processes to narrow down the possible entangled human & thing interactions that could give rise to these possible processes.

 

We need to be able to understand the possible behaviour-spaces that could produce the networks we see, to tease out the inevitable from the contingent. We need to be able to rigorously explore the emergent or unintended consequences of the stories we tell. The only way I know how to do that systematically, is to encode those stories as computer code, to turn them from normal, archaeological storytelling rhetoric, to computational procedural rhetoric.

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How Programmers Relate based on Google Searches | Exploring Data

How Programmers Relate based on Google Searches | Exploring Data | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
The programmers search relations visualization shows a network graph of programmers related by Google searches with results containing knowledge graph information.

Via ukituki
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Sociology and Complexity Science blog: Tomas Saraceno Complexity Art and Networks

Sociology and Complexity Science blog: Tomas Saraceno Complexity Art and Networks | e-Xploration | Scoop.it

Via Jacques CLOS, Ankur Dnyanmote
luiy's insight:

In 2010 my family and i were on tour (our term for vacationing) in Scandinavia, en route to Gothenburg, Sweden for the International Sociological Association Meetings.  During our stay in Copenhagen I came across the work of Tomás Saraceno--internationally recognized architect and artist.


Saraceno's work melted my mind.  He presented a possible future, grounded in a global complexity and ecology, exploring the usage of networks in three-dimensional form; along with other various organic-geometrical forms.

Recently, again, I saw his work, now in New York City at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, where my brother Warren lives.  WOW!  I will definitely have to blog more on Saraceno's work and how it connects with the complexity art movement I have been blogging about.  But, for now, I just wanted to get a post published on this guy.

Here are a few links to some of his work:

http://www.coolhunting.com/culture/14-billion.php ;

http://minnesota.publicradio.org/display/web/2009/06/09/saraceno/

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#SNA: An incredible map of which countries e-mail each other, and why

#SNA: An incredible map of which countries e-mail each other, and why | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
The U.S. falls closest Israel, Switzerland and Italy
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Building Innovative Organizations

Building Innovative Organizations | e-Xploration | Scoop.it

The ultimate goal of innovation leadership is not to create followers waiting for instructions, but to awaken self-leadership in people and allow them freedom to work on their ideas, share their thoughts and take initiative to meet their targets.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Ivon Prefontaine, PhD's curator insight, March 28, 2013 5:53 PM

Organizations led by courageous people, filled with courageous leaders and followers will be innovative. We need to move away from holding onto the past and pretending deck chairs rearranged on a sinking ship is sufficient.

Tony Brugman (Bright & Company)'s curator insight, April 15, 2013 9:17 AM

Great article by Dutch innovation professor Jeff Gaspersz on the role of leadership in fostering innovation. In short: While organizations "underutilize the creativity of their employees", stimulating creativity should be a "core task in leadership" and "will become a strategic priority."

 

According to Gaspersz, innovative leaders...

 

"...will challenge our old ideas and stimulate our curiosity in discovering new and unconventional viewpoints"

"...encourage their employees to be courageous and give them the space to act and even break out of the formation"

"...are (those) who stimulates me to think along new paths, question my own familiar practices and challenge my existing assumptions"

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Latest Creative Infographic Trends: a visualization gallery

Latest Creative Infographic Trends: a visualization gallery | e-Xploration | Scoop.it

Infographics have become very famous the past years, and there have been have been numerous examples and posts showcasing inspiring and creative infographics related to certain topics across the internet.

 

This particular collection of designs includes 10 infographics that are not all focused on a specific niche subject, though they can all serve as examples of creative visualizations and innovative ways to convey information. Hopefully they will help inform or provide inspiration for any potential new and developing data visualization projects you may be working on...


Via Lauren Moss
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Complicity: An International Journal of Complexity and Education

Complicity: An International Journal of Complexity and Education | e-Xploration | Scoop.it
An international journal of complexity and education

Via Ana Cristina Pratas
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Monica S Mcfeeters's curator insight, January 31, 2013 4:29 PM
Excerpt: "Complicity is an open access (free to all readers), peer-reviewed journal that publishes original articles on all aspects of education that are informed by the idea of complexity (in its technical, applied, philosophical, theoretical, or narrative manifestations). The journal strives to serve as a forum for both theoretical and practical contributions and to facilitate the exchange of diverse ideas and points of view related to complexity in education."
Monica S Mcfeeters's curator insight, January 31, 2013 4:31 PM
Excerpt: "Complicity is an open access (free to all readers), peer-reviewed journal that publishes original articles on all aspects of education that are informed by the idea of complexity (in its technical, applied, philosophical, theoretical, or narrative manifestations). The journal strives to serve as a forum for both theoretical and practical contributions and to facilitate the exchange of diverse ideas and points of view related to complexity in education."
Ivon Prefontaine, PhD's curator insight, January 31, 2013 7:16 PM

I am familiar with some of the writing and thinking of one of the founding editors, Brent Davis. He remains on the advisory board. It is peer reviewed and, in today's educational environment, complexity theory needs to be fully considered.

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Big Data [sorry] & Data Science: What Does a Data Scientist Do?

What 'kind of things' does a data scientist do? What are the foundations and principles of data science? What is a Data Product? What does the data science proc

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