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Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here)
For and about all those people working to build together a sustainable world through collective intelligence and agility. Knowledge to share and collective behaviours to adopt to build and foster a sustainable future for all of us.
«The future is already here – it's just not evenly distributed»
William Gibson, who invented the word «Cyberspace»
Curated by Claude Emond
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Our transformational dance with climate is underway

Our transformational dance with climate is underway | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
Claude Emond's insight:

About Al Gore engagement.

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35 affiches créatives et poignantes de la WWF qui vous plongeront au coeur de leur combat pour la planète

35 affiches créatives et poignantes de la WWF qui vous plongeront au coeur de leur combat pour la planète | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
L'association de protection de l'environnement et de la vie animale, la World Wildlife Fund, ne cesse son combat contre la destruction de la planète. À grands coups de campagnes publicitaires aussi créatives que magnifiques, elle tente de sensibiliser le grand public sur de
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BIG SPACESHIP (Earth) : Our Manual

Created for Big Spaceship hack day. Made in Brooklyn by employees, for employees. Originally designed for print. For best results, view full screen.
Claude Emond's insight:

So relevant. This is our operational manual, what defines humans and what really matters. Read and share wildly

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The Future of Newspapers

Keynotes by Dominique Delport President HM France & UK Global Managing Director Havas Media Group
Claude Emond's insight:

Very interesting

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Cartographies of Time: Part II — Maptia Blog

Cartographies of Time: Part II — Maptia Blog | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
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40 Maps That Explain The Internet

40 Maps That Explain The Internet | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it

The internet increasingly pervades our lives, delivering information to us no matter where we are. It takes a complex system of cables, servers, towers, and other infrastructure, developed over decades, to allow us to stay in touch with our friends and family so effortlessly. Here are 40 maps that will help you better understand the internet — where it came from, how it works, and how it's used by people around the world.


Via Lauren Moss
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Farid Mheir's curator insight, July 21, 5:24 AM

no explanation required here.

Vincent Lahondère's curator insight, July 22, 11:31 AM

Une remarquable série de cartes qui expliquent l'évolution géographique et historique d'internet, qui nous expliquent comment les réseaux fonctionnent. Remarquable notamment lorsque les enseignants traitent de la question de la mondialisation et notamment des réseaux. En anglais

Julie Dupuy's curator insight, July 25, 3:46 AM

40 cartes pour comprendre et expliquer Internet et le numérique. En anglais.

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A Professional Learning Teacher Toolkit

A Professional Learning Teacher Toolkit | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it

Via Beth Dichter
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Nikkole Flowers's curator insight, July 28, 10:34 AM

Helpful factors to consider as we plan professional learning for teachers...

OdITE's curator insight, July 29, 1:35 AM

añada su visión ...

José Antônio Carlos - O Professor Pepe's curator insight, July 29, 4:53 AM

Para compreender a educação como estratégia nacional.

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Amartya Sen, défenseur d’une économie du bien-être | Le Cercle Les Echos

Amartya Sen, défenseur d’une économie du bien-être | Le Cercle Les Echos | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it

Il détonne dans la sphère économique. A tel point que ses détracteurs le surnomment parfois « la mère Teresa de l’économie ». Les travaux d’Amartya Sen, économiste indien, sur la théorie du développement humain et du bien-être sont récompensés en 1998 par la plus haute distinction : le prix Nobel économie. Éclairage sur un économiste éclectique.

Le PIB, un mauvais indicateur économique
Ce professeur d’économie et de philosophie à Harvard considère que le PIB (produit intérieur brut) par habitant est très limité comme critère d’évaluation du bien-être, et ne donne en réalité peu ou pas d’informations sur cette question. Il ne reflète en aucun cas le niveau ou la de vie des habitants. « Utilisé seul c’est un désastre »| explique t-il.

Il prend l’exemple du Bangladesh et de l’Inde, pays dont il est originaire. Un PIB par habitant bien différent entre les deux pays. 3.425 dollars en Inde contre 1.417 dollars au Bangladesh selon les données de la Banque Mondiale. Et pourtant, qu’il s’agisse de l’espérance de vie ou encore du taux d’alphabétisation les deux pays sont proches. Pourtant, le PIB est censé être révélateur du niveau de vie d’un habitant… Il n’en est rien.


Via Camille Marguin
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Philippe-Didier Gauthier's curator insight, June 21, 11:37 AM

#DémarchePortfolio #Capabilité

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Where Will The World's Water Conflicts Erupt?

Where Will The World's Water Conflicts Erupt? | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it

As the climate shifts, rivers will both flood and dry up more often, according to the latest report from the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change. Shortages are especially likely in parts of the world already strapped for water, so political scientists expect feuds will become even more intense. To track disputes worldwide, researchers at Oregon State University spent a decade building a comprehensive database of international exchanges—-both conflicts and alliances—over shared water resources. They found that countries often begin disputes belligerently but ultimately reach peaceful agreements. Says Aaron Wolf, the geographer who leads the project, “For me the really interesting part is how even Arabs and Israelis, Indians and Pakistanis, are able to resolve their differences and find a solution.”


Via Seth Dixon
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Ma. Caridad Benitez's curator insight, June 19, 6:44 AM

El bien más preciado.  El recurso agotable más subvalorado del planeta. 

Adilson Camacho's curator insight, June 20, 11:50 AM

Questões políticas... 

J. Mark Schwanz's curator insight, June 21, 8:01 AM

Add water to geography education curriculum? You better believe it. The crisis of the 21st century is and will be water.  

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The Place of Virtual, Pedagogic and Physical Space in the 21st Century Classroom

The Place of Virtual, Pedagogic and Physical Space in the 21st Century Classroom | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
This paper outlines work connected to the successful convergence of digital, pedagogic and physical space. The Sydney Centre for Innovation in Learning (SCIL) has been focusing on the gap that has existed in schools where the physical layout is often stuck in an industrial-era education model, rather than reflecting the possibilities of ICT-enhanced personalised learning. SCIL has been working to create digital spaces so that students can consistently transition from

the real to virtual world


Via Nik Peachey
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Carlos Rodrigues Cadre's curator insight, July 14, 5:41 AM

adicionar a sua visão ...

Lia Goren's curator insight, July 15, 6:41 AM

More recent researchers have been quick to highlight that in a world of rapid technological change, today’s students are demonstrating serious signs of disengagement. As Marc Prensky highlights in ‘Engage Me or Enrage Me – What Today’s Learners Demand’ (Prensky, 2005,p.2):


“Rather than being empowered to choose what they want … and to see what interests them … and to create their own personalized identity – as they are in the rest of their lives – in school, they must eat what they are served. And what they are being served is, for the most part, stale, bland, and almost entirely stuff from the past. Yesterday’s education for tomorrow’s kids.”


The challenge is patently clear – schools have to embrace the ‘megachange’ required and construct new paradigms for learning in the twenty first century world. Mavers made the comment that:


“As digital technologies proliferate and become established in the everyday world of home, work and community, schools are inhabited by young people who are experienced users of a range of media and whose use is characterized by agency and adaptability.” (MAvErS, 2007, P.52) 3The Place of Virtual, Pedagogic and Physical Space in the 21st Century Classroom — Stephen Harris Page 5 No longer is the change a topic for conversation, it is an imperative.


Guski talked about the importance of spatial perception in school architecture, highlighting that ‘we don’t only see an object, we also feel, smell, taste and hear it’. (Guski, 2000, p.2) and Walden picks up that same spatial theme stating that:


“A space is much more than four walls, floor and ceiling. The spatial conditions that should be considered for human well-being include color scheme, lighting, heating, cooling and ventilation, acoustics, smells and furnishings. All these aspects can significantly influence the sense of well-being and readiness to learn and therefore learning performance.” (WALDEN, 2009, P.78)

Javier Antonio Bellina's curator insight, July 15, 7:45 AM

Los espacios en el aula del Siglo XXI

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How Many Millennials, Gen Xers And Baby Boomers Use Facebook, Twitter And Instagram?

How Many Millennials, Gen Xers And Baby Boomers Use Facebook, Twitter And Instagram? | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
How Many Millennials, Gen Xers And Baby Boomers Use Facebook, Twitter And Instagram? [STUDY]
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L’utilisation du numérique selon cinq générations d’internautes - CEFRIO

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Once Upon a Time - The power of digital storytelling

Slides to support an interactive webinar on digital storytelling for school leaders as part of the Ontario School and System Leaders EdTech Massive Open Online…

Via Tom D'Amico (@TDOttawa)
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Sayed Saber Ali's curator insight, June 19, 7:09 AM
Yes, I tried different tools like Voki and Tellagami and they were effective.
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Transition énergétique : par quoi va-t-on remplacer le nucléaire ?

Transition énergétique : par quoi va-t-on remplacer le nucléaire ? | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
Un projet de loi en 80 points précis pour rendre la France plus économe en énergie et moins dépendante du pétrole, du gaz, du charbon et du nucléaire. Le texte sera débattu à l'automne à l'Assemblée.

Via Hubert MESSMER @Zehub on Twitter
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Catherine Bossis's curator insight, June 26, 1:00 AM

Interview de Marc Jedliczka (Hespul, Energies Partagées, CLER…) à écouter et lien vers des web docu (dont un de l'AGEDEN mes anciens collègues).

Stéphane NEREAU's curator insight, June 26, 7:06 AM

Il ne sera débattu qu'à l'automne à l'Assemblée nationale ; le projet de loi sur la transition énergétique a été présenté la semaine dernière par Ségolène Royal. Une loi en 80 points pour que la France devienne plus économe en énergie, et qu'elle arrive à se passer de plus en plus du pétrole, du gaz, du charbon et, sujet très épineux, du nucléaire.

S'agissant des centrales atomiques, qui fournissent actuellement 75 % de notre électricité (mais seulement 16 % de la totalité de l'énergie consommée en France), le premier objectif est de faire tomber cette proportion à 50 % d'ici dix ans (2025). Et donc de passer à 50 % d'électricité "propre".

Fabrice Van Borren's curator insight, June 27, 12:54 AM

A faire écouter à tous ceux, en particulier les enfants, qui veulent comprendre ce que nous devons faire dans les années prochaines en matière de transition énergétique

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3 Key Concepts To Understand Learning in the Digital Age Infographic

3 Key Concepts To Understand Learning in the Digital Age Infographic | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
3 Key Concepts To Understand Learning in the Digital Age Learning is evolving—in large part due to the Internet. There are three particular forces that affect the way we all learn online. These forces which are basically distinct features of new technologies demand that we should also continue to evolve as learning professionals. They include: The rise of greater connectivity and seamless networking in education, The development of global education as an approach to interdisciplinary study, and The virtualization of information through computer networking. With these in mind, it's time for us to move to Education 3.0. While Education 2.0 allows for greater interaction between teacher and student, student and content/expert, and among students, Education 3.0 emphasizes a more connectivist approach to learning and teaching. These three "gogies" of effective online learning will help you get a clearer picture. Heutagogy Heutagogy, a concept developed in 2000 by Stewart Hase, refers to
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B for Big Data

Presented in Johannesburg, a look at the past, present and future of Big Data, with focus on the value and results rather than the size.
Claude Emond's insight:

Good simple synthesis of a complex subject

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The Order on the Other Side of Chaos, by Margaret Wheatley

The Order on the Other Side of Chaos, by Margaret Wheatley | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
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Cartographies of Time: Part I — Maptia Blog

Cartographies of Time: Part I — Maptia Blog | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
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A School In The Cloud - Children with mentors on the other side of the world

A School In The Cloud - Children with mentors on the other side of the world | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
Five years ago, Shahrukh Khan, an Indian schoolboy struck up an unlikely friendship with a retired teacher in London -- and with her help he is now studying to be a doctor. Even though they live thousands of miles apart and have never met, they can't imagine life without each other. Khan is just one of many children who've benefitted from the work of academic Sugata Mitra. Mitra gave children in a Delhi slum free access to a computer and let them use it however they wished. He called the experiment the
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Blogging as Pedagogy: Facilitate Learning

Blogging as Pedagogy: Facilitate Learning | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
Blogging should not be an add-on, not an isolated project, but should be seen as PEDAGOGY. Ann Davis shared a definition of Pedagogy beyond a  simple "method of teaching" (unfortunately I was not a...

Via Chris Carter
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Javier Antonio Bellina's curator insight, June 9, 4:05 PM

Los Blogs como herramienta pedagógica

Margarita Saucedo's curator insight, June 17, 8:03 PM

Un buen medio de comunicación

Tina Jameson's curator insight, June 19, 4:53 PM

If you are looking at 'blogging' as a possible classroom tool / strategy to use with students - then this infographic and accompanying 'blog' advice could be useful. 

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The Emerging Science of Computational Anthropology

The Emerging Science of Computational Anthropology | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it

The increasing availability of big data from mobile phones and location-based apps has triggered a revolution in the understanding of human mobility patterns. This data shows the ebb and flow of the daily commute in and out of cities, the pattern of travel around the world and even how disease can spread through cities via their transport systems.

 

So there is considerable interest in looking more closely at human mobility patterns to see just how well it can be predicted and how these predictions might be used in everything from disease control and city planning to traffic forecasting and location-based advertising.

Today we get an insight into the kind of detailed that is possible thanks to the work of Zimo Yang at Microsoft research in Beijing and a few pals. These guys start with the hypothesis that people who live in a city have a pattern of mobility that is significantly different from those who are merely visiting. By dividing travellers into locals and non-locals, their ability to predict where people are likely to visit dramatically improves.


Via Ashish Umre
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luiy's curator insight, June 10, 10:49 AM

The question that Zimo and co want to answer is the following: given a particular user and their current location, where are they most likely to visit in the near future? In practice, that means analysing the user’s data, such as their hometown and the locations recently visited, and coming up with a list of other locations that they are likely to visit based on the type of people who visited these locations in the past.

Zimo and co used their training dataset to learn the mobility pattern of locals and non-locals and the popularity of the locations they visited. The team then applied this to the test dataset to see whether their algorithm was able to predict where locals and non-locals were likely to visit.

 

They found that their best results came from analysing the pattern of behaviour of a particular individual and estimating the extent to which this person behaves like a local. That produced a weighting called the indigenization coefficient that the researchers could then use to determine the mobility patterns this person was likely to follow in future.

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Emotion in Marketing: How Our Brains Decide What's Shareable

Emotion in Marketing: How Our Brains Decide What's Shareable | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it

Every day it seems like we feel hundreds of different emotions – each nuanced and specific to the physical and social situations we find ourselves in.

 

According to science, it’s not that complicated by a long shot. A new study says we’re really only capable of four “basic” emotions: happy, sad, afraid/surprised, and angry/disgusted.

 

But much like the “mother sauces” of cooking allow you to make pretty much any kind of food under the sun, these four “mother emotions” meld together in myriad ways in our brains to create our layered emotional stews.

 

Robert Plutchik’s famous “wheel of emotions” shows just some of the well known emotional layers.


Via Ashish Umre
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Le travail en 2053 : 5 utopies pour l'avenir - Mode(s) d’emploi

Le travail en 2053 : 5 utopies pour l'avenir - Mode(s) d’emploi | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it

A l’occasion de son 40ème anniversaire, l’Anact (Agence nationale pour l’amélioration des conditions de travail) s’est livrée à un exercice de prospective intéressant pour imaginer comment nous travaillerons en 2053.


Via fduport
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Geemik Maria Açucena Da Silva's curator insight, June 19, 12:53 AM

"1. En 2053, nous travaillerons plus longtemps…
2. Les robots feront le sale boulot à notre place
3. Il n’y aura plus de chefs dans les entreprises
4. Nous serons tous en télétravail

5. L’entreprise sera apprenante et démocratique"

Juliette Tronel's curator insight, June 19, 5:42 AM

Très intéressantes conclusions de l'Anact, qui rejoignent d'autres études prospectives sur l'évolution du travail

Vincent Denoel's curator insight, June 20, 4:07 AM


d'ici 40 ans....voire moins....

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Meet Generation Z: Forget Everything You Learned About Millennials

Marketers have been focused on Gen Y (a.k.a. Millennials) for more than a decade. In fact, Millennials are the most researched generation in history! But Gen…
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Ma. Caridad Benitez's curator insight, June 24, 6:22 AM

Por si con los Milenials no alcanza para salvar el mundo, tenemos ya en ebullición los salvadores del planeta. Generación Z, la súper evolución masiva! 

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iGeneration - 21st Century Education

iGeneration - 21st Century Education | Homo Agilis (Collective Intelligence, Agility and Sustainability : The Future is already here) | Scoop.it
Teaching and learning in the 21st Century - meeting the challenges of digital learning and the iGeneration
Claude Emond's insight:

iGeneration - 21st Century Education - excellent topic on scoop.it

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