"Open Innovation has a very practical implication for Collective Intelligence creation within organisations. It’s impossible to overcome both information needs and information overload using only internal resources"
If the combination of neuroscience, psychology and education (“Mind, Brain, and Education science) is the way we should approach teaching from now on, what exactly are the lessons we can apply to the classroom?
Memetor works with people in your organization, network or market to transform your strategy into a living, breathing, and sustainable success.
Memetor makes strategies work by releasing individual and collective potential. Our tailor made solutions always drive results. Through the different Memetor programs people get individually engaged and collectively coordinated. Dramatically increasing performance is always the consequence.
Dr. Ebright's healthcare experience includes 40 years as a registered nurse, with the first 28 years as staff nurse, nurse manager, and clinical nurse specialist in acute care hospital settings. Her research focus is on work complexity for healthcare providers and the link between complexity and care delivery systems, implementation of change in systems and patient safety.
The wide adoption of social media has increased the competition among ideas for our finite attention. We employ a parsimonious agent-based model to study whether such a competition may affect the popularity of different memes, the diversity of information we are exposed to, and the fading of our collective interests for specific topics. Agents share messages on a social network but can only pay attention to a portion of the information they receive. In the emerging dynamics of information diffusion, a few memes go viral while most do not. The predictions of our model are consistent with empirical data from Twitter, a popular microblogging platform. Surprisingly, we can explain the massive heterogeneity in the popularity and persistence of memes as deriving from a combination of the competition for our limited attention and the structure of the social network, without the need to assume different intrinsic values among ideas.
"As Crowdsourcing technologies evolve and spread over other domains, more and more complex problems can be tackled using a new form of human organization.[...] We will be able to solve problems [...] by presenting the complex problem to the collective intelligence and let it holistically express the solution."
Co-creating and collective intelligence/wisdom are forming a hybrid forces, a calling to reclaim the participation of people in groups as positive, useful, healing, life affirming. We alter the way that we see the world in order to solve problems together.
Our five senses–sight, hearing, touch, taste and smell–seem to operate independently, as five distinct modes of perceiving the world. In reality, however, they collaborate closely to enable the mind to better understand its surroundings. We can become aware of this collaboration under special circumstances. In some cases, a sense may covertly influence the one we think is dominant. When visual information clashes with that from sound, sensory crosstalk can cause what we see to alter what we hear.
The notion of how we collaborate has been one that whilst often discussed has never really been nailed down. Game theory offers up the basic tit-for-tat principle whereby we collaborate until the other party proves themselves untrustworthy, at which point collaboration breaks down.
In the 2011 Vancouver Human Rights Lecture, Ethan Zuckerman, director of the Center for Civic Media at MIT, looks at the "cute cat" theory of internet activism, and how it helps explain the Arab Spring. He discusses how activists around the world are turning to social media tools which are extremely powerful, easy to use and difficult for governments to censor. The Vancouver Human Rights Lecture is co-sponsored by the UBC Continuing Studies, the Laurier Institution, and Yahoo.
Created from the very best of leadership, management and high performance techniques, memes are simple models for effective performance. These 123 small conceptual structures turn individual perspectives into solutions that can transform your business.
Like Lego bricks, they can be used independently or built into structures to solve complex problems. In creating your program, we choose the memes that best address your current need and tap into the models and metaphors at work in your organization.