Pierre Levy
Follow
Find
135 views | +0 today
 
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from The Semantic Sphere
onto Pierre Levy
Scoop.it!

Qu'est-ce que le virtuel?


Via Pierre Levy
Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera's insight:

Este ha sido mi texto guía desde hace 12 años aprox. en su versión original en francés, compartido por su propio autor, del libro traducido al español como ¿Qué es lo virtual? editado por Paidós.  Una joya.

more...
Pierre Levy's comment, October 28, 2013 5:42 PM
Mon livre de 1995 gratuit sur le Web!
Your new post is loading...
Your new post is loading...
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from The New Global Open Public Sphere
Scoop.it!

Public Knowledge Project

Public Knowledge Project | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
Public Knowledge Project - PKP is a multi-university initiative developing (free) open source software and conducting research to improve the quality and reach of scholarly publishing

Via Pierre Levy
Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera's insight:

He notado que tiene una particular tendencia por las perspectivas críticas en educación y filosofía...  he revisado poco, pero lo noto muy pertinente...

more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Global Brain
Scoop.it!

How the Internet's Collective Human Intelligence Could Outsmart AI

How the Internet's Collective Human Intelligence Could Outsmart AI | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
An interview with French philosopher Pierre Lévy on why Elon Musk is wrong about AI.

Via Spaceweaver
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

It’s Not What You Know, It’s How You Learn

It’s Not What You Know, It’s How You Learn | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it

The report,  Just In Time: Beyond-the-Hype Potential of E-Learning, covers how identifies the "seismic and structural shifts" in our society and work place that are demanding that organizations and reinvent themselves and re-imagine their futures. It can be summed in a tagline: "It's not what you know, but how you learn." The report discusses the implications of “just-in-time learning”—being able to access information easily and inexpensively at the precise moment of relevance. What's most interesting to me is how these trends and technological developments in e-learning will impact sectors beyond education, particularly how it will change nonprofits, both individuals, inside the workplace, and networks of organizations working together to solve social change issues...


Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Distopia
Scoop.it!

Rara Temporum: Síndrome de Fatiga Informativa

Rara Temporum: Síndrome de Fatiga Informativa | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
Síndrome de Fatiga Informativa
Enviar por correo electrónico
Escribe un blog
Compartir con Twitter
Compartir con Facebook
Compartir en Pinterest


Vivimos, según Byung-Chul Han, en la sociedad del rendimiento que conduce a la sociedad del cansancio. El ser humano es puesto ante la necesidad de producir más, generar más, obtener más, tener más, siempre más y más, sin tener una meta final definida, pues siempre podrá dar un poco más de sí para obtener un mayor rendimiento. Las empresas ponen objetivos de rendimiento y el que no los cumple tiene serios problemas. Me comentan, por ejemplo, que en una gran cadena comercial de supermercados, las cajeras, pues son mujeres en su inmensa mayoría (quizás por el nombre de la cadena), deben atender a un número determinado de clientes por hora, independientemente de la cantidad de compra que lleve cada cliente. Esta política empresarial ha producido en los últimos tiempos que cada vez sea menor el tiempo dedicado a hablar con los clientes y, claro, el grado de simpatía disminuye, pues debe rendir tanto como marca el objetivo empresarial, de lo contrario tendrá problemas con los jefes. Este rendimiento tasado lleva, inevitablemente, al cansancio y al estrés laboral. De la misma manera, en el resto de la sociedad sucede lo mismo.

Si pasamos del ámbito laboral al personal, vemos cómo, desde los medios de comunicación y desde la misma escuela, se presiona a los jóvenes para rendir más, para dar una imagen de rendimiento y productividad: el gimnasio para tener un buen aspecto físico, el inglés para mejorar el currículo, las clases de baile para no dar la nota en las fiestas, el yoga para relajar el cuerpo y "encontrarse con uno mismo", las clases aceleradas de cocina y los cursos intensivos de enología. Todo está programado para incrementar las competencias personales, sociales y laborales, de modo que la empleabilidad y la socialidad de las personas aumente de forma exponencial. Todo esto es muy cansado y el ser humano acaba por resentirse. En la sociedad de consumo de sí mismo, el hombre acaba por ser un producto más de consumo, él mismo es el producto; acaba agotado, estresado y con una enorme sensación de vacío y nihilidad. Se trata del hombre lleno de nada, pues no está vacío simplemente, está lleno, está colmatado de cosas y cosas que lo llenan de una nada apabullante.


De los muchos síndromes que sufre el hombre de la sociedad actual, el que más impacta en nuestro modo de vida es el Síndrome de Fatiga Informativa (IFS pos sus siglas en inglés). En 1966, David lewis lo definió como la fatiga o cansancio que produce manejar excesivas cantidades de datos, y que suele ir acompañada de síntomas como dolor de estómago, pérdidas de visión, dificultad para prestar atención y ansiedad. Esto en lo referente a los síntomas, pero lo que produce a nivel social es la incapacidad para el análisis y la crítica de la información. En la sociedad del rendimiento, la producción de información y su consumo son elementos vitales para sostener el entramado social. Una persona normal debe manejar cada vez más información, lo que le impide procesarla debidamente, analizarla y establecer filtros críticos para determinar su uso. La IFS produce, al final, una desconexión con el mundo, de modo que la información excesiva no hace mella en los miembros de la sociedad, sólo le afecta las emociones que suscita. Un ejemplo evidente de todo esto son las informaciones sobre los peligros que corre occidente con los yihadistas. El exceso de información, unido a la dureza de la misma, lleva a la sociedad a caer en el miedo irreflexivo y en dejarse llevar por las decisiones de los que gobiernan. 

En la sociedad del cansancio todo se ha convertido en una excusa para que los hombres desconfíen unos de otros; cada hombre es causa de escándalo para el resto, cada uno es la piedra de escándalo de los demás. La sociedad del rendimiento conduce a la sociedad del cansancio y ésta a la sociedad del escándalo.

Via Giovanna Benedetti
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

Swarm Robotics: The Future of Collective Intelligence

Swarm Robotics: The Future of Collective Intelligence | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it

Swarm robotics is a new approach to the organisation of miniature multi-robot systems. It has emerged from the Artificial Intelligence field and from biological studies of swarm behaviour frequently found in nature.  This type of behavior applies a collective form of intelligence, more commonly known as the “hive mind” principle to organize individual members within the group for a purpose.


Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

Citizen Powered Neuroscience with Project EyeWire - Using Your Neurons to Map the Brain!

Citizen Powered Neuroscience with Project EyeWire - Using Your Neurons to Map the Brain! | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it

So armed with all this raw image data and AI, Seung’s team created EyeWire, a game that would crowdsource the intelligence of amateur citizen neuroscientists to map the human brain. To start with, they designed the game to analyze the neuronal wiring of the retina. This would help them understand how vision works, a small step in the larger context of...


Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

Crowds Are Much Smarter Than We Suspected

Crowds Are Much Smarter Than We Suspected | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it

In a new book, Michael Bond explores a growing body of research that says people in crowds exercise a collective intelligence
If hell is other people, as Jean-Paul Sartre suggested, then going to a packed baseball game should be the worst kind of agony. Sartre’s line is often taken out of context—he was no misanthrope—but the view that people become uncivilized, mindless or stupid when they gather in large numbers is still widely held.

Sporting events can seem to reinforce that stereotype. After the Giants’ World Series victory last year, parts of San Francisco resembled a battle zone as thousands of raucous fans lit street bonfires, set off fireworks and hurled bottles at police. Given such events, the instinct of governments and law enforcement organizations is usually to try to control crowds—even if they are peaceful gatherings—lest they do something dangerous. Often, though, it is far better to let people regulate themselves and adapt to their environment, according to a growing body of evidence on the intelligence of crowds.

You can see crowd smarts in action just by watching pedestrians in a shopping mall, at a busy train station or walking down a congested street. Mehdi Moussaid, who studies collective behavior at the Max Planck Institute for Human Development in Berlin, has spent many research hours doing just that. He quickly discovered that traditional crowd models, which assume we move randomly like particles in a gas or fluid, are way off the mark. Instead, people in crowds display complex adaptive strategies and seem to exercise a collective intelligence.

For example, in one study his team found that groups of three or more pedestrians walking through a crowd often adopt a reverse-V formation when the crowd reaches a certain density, “because this is the only way for every group member to see all his friends with a simple head movement,” Moussaid says. He has also found that to avoid bumping into each other, pedestrians instinctively pass each other on the same side—either they all veer to their right or to their left.

Whether they pass to the right or left appears to depend on which country they are in. In most European countries, it’s to the right; in Japan, to the left. This suggests that “side preference,” as Moussaid calls it, correlates with driving rules—but that’s not always the case. In central London, where motorists drive on the left, people tend to filter to the right when using the stairs to underground train stations. It’s possible the high proportion of foreign tourists in the city center sets the rule, though on the streets throughout the city, the side preference is also to the right. The rest of the U.K. seems undecided, while the U.S. seems to differ from city to city.

How are these walking norms determined? This is Moussaid’s theory: “They arise mostly from a learning process. It’s a random process in the beginning. At first, people have no side preference and avoid equally on the left- or right-hand side, depending on the situation. Over repeating interactions, however, pedestrians tend to reproduce what they experienced in previous encounters. For instance, if I meet three people avoiding on the right-hand side, I will spontaneously avoid the fourth person on the same side. Because every pedestrian is learning in the same way, the norm will propagate from one individual to another, eventually leading to a collective consensus for the same side.”

This is a good illustration of how spontaneous self-organizing behavior can result in a highly efficient system. On very crowded walkways, people end up filtering into two opposing lanes, like a pedestrian highway—think of Fifth Avenue or Oxford Street on a Saturday afternoon. These flow relatively unhindered until someone gets bored with the slow pace and tries to overtake, at which point the lanes quickly shred into tangled ribbons and the order breaks down. This suggests that deviating from a crowd’s behavioral norms can be a bad idea: Crowds are intelligent, so long as they are cohesive.


Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

▶ How social networks make us smarter | Alex 'Sandy' Pentland

By harnessing the power of our collective intelligence, can humans as a species work together to implement thoughtful solutions in an age of connectivity? In a world riddled with big problems, leading social scientist Alex 'Sandy' Pentland has heartening news. His research is discovering the power and pitfalls of social sharing on our decision-making.

Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera
Scoop.it!

List of the Top 26 Crowdfunding Websites - Vision Launch

List of the Top 26 Crowdfunding Websites - Vision Launch | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
Did crowdfunding lose steam after the year Kickstarter broke out? If you thought crowdfunding is out of fashion, think again—it's never been stronger. Ever since Kickstarter entered into the public consciousness, lots of people have been jumping onto the crowdfunding bandwagon. And, why not take advantage of crowdfunding? Crowdfunding is a great way to get
Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera's insight:

Gracias a Twit  #plevycom.  Me pregunto, ¿qué tan inteligentes serán estos colectivos?

more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Debunking Brain Myths
Scoop.it!

The divided brain - Aeon Video

The divided brain - Aeon Video | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
Left-brain/right-brain thinking is a myth. The truth about our divided brains is far more complex, extraordinary and important to grasp

Via Gerald Carey
Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera's insight:

An excellent video on the major and significant differences between the left and right brain that completely debunks to superficial pop psychology view of this issue.

It is compelling viewing assisted greatly by the RSA animation of the key ideas.

The speaker is Iain McGilchrist and his talk is based on his book, "The Master and his Emissary".

Go here for some criticisms of his theory: https://kenanmalik.wordpress.com/2013/02/24/split-brain-split-views-debating-iain-mcgilchrist/

 

more...
Miloš Bajčetić's curator insight, August 9, 2015 3:16 AM

An excellent video on the major and significant differences between the left and right brain that completely debunks to superficial pop psychology view of this issue.

It is compelling viewing assisted greatly by the RSA animation of the key ideas.

The speaker is Iain McGilchrist and his talk is based on his book, "The Master and his Emissary".

Go here for some criticisms of his theory: https://kenanmalik.wordpress.com/2013/02/24/split-brain-split-views-debating-iain-mcgilchrist/

 

Mark E. Deschaine, PhD's curator insight, August 9, 2015 8:27 AM

An excellent video on the major and significant differences between the left and right brain that completely debunks to superficial pop psychology view of this issue.

It is compelling viewing assisted greatly by the RSA animation of the key ideas.

The speaker is Iain McGilchrist and his talk is based on his book, "The Master and his Emissary".

Go here for some criticisms of his theory: https://kenanmalik.wordpress.com/2013/02/24/split-brain-split-views-debating-iain-mcgilchrist/

 

Dan Kirsch's curator insight, August 9, 2015 12:11 PM

An excellent video on the major and significant differences between the left and right brain that completely debunks to superficial pop psychology view of this issue.

It is compelling viewing assisted greatly by the RSA animation of the key ideas.

The speaker is Iain McGilchrist and his talk is based on his book, "The Master and his Emissary".

Go here for some criticisms of his theory: https://kenanmalik.wordpress.com/2013/02/24/split-brain-split-views-debating-iain-mcgilchrist/

 

Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from RIED. Revista Iberoamericana de Educación a Distancia
Scoop.it!

De la educación a distancia a la Universidad 3.0

De la educación a distancia a la Universidad 3.0 | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
RT @ui1Universidad: De la educación a distancia a la Universidad 3.0 http://t.co/HveIrXK7BJ #educaciononline #universidad

Via Marcelo Ballester, Luciana Viter, RIED. Revista Iberoamericana de Educación a Distancia
Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera's insight:

Este y otros posts relativos a la inteligencia colectiva, son señales del nuevo rol docente que ya Levy había anticipado en Qué es lo virtual? y que ha recordado en sus recientes intervenciones en eventos académicos.

more...
Fanny Villagra's curator insight, August 10, 2015 7:05 PM
Con todos lis días de huelga en nuestras universidades, creo que los alumnos deberán recurrir a otras fuentes de estudio.
Carlos Rodrigues Cadre's curator insight, August 11, 2015 8:48 AM

adicionar sua visão ...

Scooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera
Scoop.it!

25 píldoras de Inteligencia Colectiva - El Blog de Inteligencia Colectiva

25 píldoras de Inteligencia Colectiva - El Blog de Inteligencia Colectiva | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
Una selección en forma de píldoras de algunas de las ideas más interesantes de la 2015 Collective Intelligence Conference, Santa Clara, California
more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera
Scoop.it!

http://www.spanda.org/publications.html

http://www.spanda.org/publications.html

Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera's insight:

Spanda Journal from The Netherlands, vol 2, 2014 just about Collective Intelligence.

more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from LabTIC - Tecnología y Educación
Scoop.it!

Pierre Lévy en Argentina

Pierre Lévy en Argentina | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it

Sitio que reune distintos elementos de texto y audiovisuales, sobre la visita del profesor Lévy en abril del 2015 .

 


Via Labtic.Unipe
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

The Leading Edge of MIT Research on Collective Intelligence

The Leading Edge of MIT Research on Collective Intelligence | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
The field of collective intelligence is growing to mean more than just

Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

Limits of Social Learning | Social Physics

Most of our learning takes place implicitly, by observing other people. This is especially true for social and cultural norms – things that are based on collective approval, rather than empirical facts. If you want to find out which restaurant to eat at, or what kind of joke is socially acceptable, your friends and family are a good source of information.  When you poll your circle about a question, bad quality answers filter out and approved answers rise to the top.

 

But when it comes to solving complex problems, it seems social networking has its limits, as our new experiment shows. In our experiments, we equally divided 100 volunteers into five social networks. Then we asked them questions that did not have obvious intuitive answers (in fact, the intuitive answer was wrong). For example, if I tell you that a bat and a ball cost $1.10 together, and the bat costs $1 more than the ball, how much does the ball cost? The answer that will jump at you is 10 cents, but the correct answer is 5 cents (think about it).

 


Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Distopia
Scoop.it!

The Shitstorm Society

The Shitstorm Society | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
The Shitstorm Society

Bernardo Pérez Andreo
Rebelión


La sociedad digital se está transformando a pasos agigantados en una sociedad del escándal o . La era de la sociedad del espectáculo de Guy Debord ha llegado a su fin. La mercancía no son los objetos que encandilan a los consumidores con sus reflejos cuasi divinos y los arrastran a la trampa del materialismo hedonista. ¡Ojalá los hombres estuvieran aún atrapados en el tener que deviene aparecer! Hoy ya ni eso. Debord criticaba la pérdida del ser en el tener y éste en el aparecer, pero hoy nos vemos ante la anulación de la misma apariencia en la fugacidad del brillo del instante. La apariencia, al fin y al cabo, sigue conservando una reverberación del ser que fue. La apariencia, aunque simulacro, no deja de ser un vástago del árbol de la ciencia, un hijo legítimo aunque estéril, del que no saldrán más ramas para que siga creciendo el árbol, pero que bebe de la misma raíz; siempre cabe hacer un injerto y que el vástago borde engendre hijos legítimos que nos permitan la promesa de feracidad futura.

La mercancía, en la sociedad del escándalo (skandalon, trampa, piedra de tropiezo, pecado), es el empujón, el tronco en el camino, para hacer caer al hombre en la insignificancia, la nulidad de su ser. El ser humano mismo es usado como la piedra de tropiezo para sí mismo y los otros mediante la extensión de la sociedad digital, los medios de comunicación y las redes sociales. No hay distinción entre el el consumo y lo consumido, entre la información y la mercancía, entre lo público y lo privado. Byun-Chul Han lo ha expuesto sucintamente en su última obrita en Herder, En el enjambre: la sociedad digital es una extensión de la sociedad masa moderna en los medios de desprivatización de lo humano. Lo público debe ser el lugar del respeto, donde los hombres nos identificamos y nos reconocemos, mientras lo privado es el lugar del autorreconocimiento de la identidad personal. La sociedad red ha barrido las diferencias y lo público se expone como si se sacaran las vísceras al sol. Lo privado desaparece y sólo queda una hiperexposición de los yoes sin ninguna identidad.

La sociedad digital del escándalo es la muerte definitiva de la posmodernidad. La posmodernidad es a la modernidad lo que la apariencia al ser: un vástago borde y estéril, pero que conserva la raíz que permite un injerto que vuelva a dar fruto. La sociedad del espectáculo aún permitía albergar esperanzas; la sociedad del escándalo es la muerte de la esperanza. El único remedio posible es talar el árbol, arrancarlo de raíz y plantar un árbol nuevo en una tierra no infectada. La sociedad red digital sólo permite la existencia de una miriada de individuos preprogramados para ejercer su función de producción-consumo-destrucción-producción, cual un enjambre donde la estructura genética determina la función de los miembros del mismo. El poder reside en el código de programación del enjambre y sus individuos, la soberanía reside en quien

Via Giovanna Benedetti
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

The Collective Intelligence of the Web

The Collective Intelligence of the Web | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
NASA showed us how to harness the collective intelligence of large groups of people in order to solve problems.

Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

Does Working From Home Work? New Study Suggests 'Collective Intelligence' Is Not Stymied by Online Interactions

Does Working From Home Work? New Study Suggests 'Collective Intelligence' Is Not Stymied by Online Interactions | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it

Managers know the strength of a team lies not in the intelligence of each individual, but rather how well they are able to work together. Today, team cohesion is sometimes thought to be threatened by technology: teams are no longer limited to face-to-face meetings thanks to the development of various forms of communication tools, and many question whether or not a group can work effectively in an online setting. A recent study has provided evidence to suggest that teams can work just as well online as they do in person — as long as they possess one important psychological skill.

Anita Woolley from Carnegie University’s Tepper School of Business recently studied interaction between workers and the influence of the communications on the group’s overall performance. Woolley and her colleague observed the interactions of 68 different teams, some of which worked in an online setting and some of which worked face-to-face.

“Our findings reveal that the same key factors predict collective intelligence in both face-to-face and online teams,” concluded Woollen in a university press release.

Collective intelligence is a term originally developed by Woolley as a way to measure the general effectiveness of a group. The general intelligence of a group is largely unrelated to the intelligence of the individual workers. “For instance, we found that having a lot of smart people in a group does not necessarily make the group smarter,” explained Woolley.

The team noted that working in an online setting had little influence on the team’s collective intelligence but did point out one factor which did: the team members' Theory of Mind.

Theory of Mind refers to the ability of an individual to predict the mental states of others. For example, those with a strong Theory of Mind are able to pick up on the emotions, desires, and even motivations behind the actions of others. It is a skill possessed in different degrees by nearly all adults humans and have even been observed in the animal world.

Woolley and her team found a “significant correlation” between the Theory of Mind of individuals and the collective intelligence of a group. This finding remained true, even in online environments — which surprised the team because it was originally believed that Theory of Mind was closely tied with the ability to read the facial expressions of others. However, their results suggest that this aspect of social interaction is rooted in other aspects of communication.

The team hopes that this psychological insight can help give a boost to those in the business world and “give organizational managers a new tool in predicting the success of online teams.”

Source: Woolley AW, Engel D, Jing LX, et al. Reading the Mind in the Eyes or Reading between the Lines? Theory of Mind Predicts Collective Intelligence Equally Well Online and Face-To-Face. PLOS ONE. 2014


Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Collective Intelligence & Distance Learning
Scoop.it!

▶ Hardy Schloer - the future of Collective Intelligence

How will humanity manage the transition from a human based intelligence to a superior machine intelligence in a constructive, peaceful and practical way?

With Hardy Schloer, Managing Director, Schloer Consulting Group,
Advisory Board, Club of Amsterdam

Via Huey O'Brien
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from CUED
Scoop.it!

Vint Cerf, padre de Internet, te explica que la conectividad permanente es el siguiente paso de la evolución humana

Vint Cerf, padre de Internet, te explica que la conectividad permanente es el siguiente paso de la evolución humana | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
Vinton Cerf, padre de Internet, te explica que la conectividad permanente es el siguiente paso de la evolución humana

Via Cátedra UNESCO EaD
Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera's insight:

¿Qué nos señala esto a partir de los planteamientos de Levy y Byung-Chul Han?

more...
Carlos Rodrigues Cadre's curator insight, August 10, 2015 5:30 PM

adicionar sua visão ...

Scooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera
Scoop.it!

Reinventando el Aprendizaje. Jugar para Aprender

Reinventando el Aprendizaje. Jugar para Aprender | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
Reinventando el Aprendizaje. Jugar para Aprender
Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera's insight:

A medida que abrimos los ojos, los ejemplos de gestión de la inteligencia colectiva se multiplican.

more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera
Scoop.it!

The Science Behind Team Intelligence

The Science Behind Team Intelligence | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it

Groups have IQs all their own. Here's how psychologists are learning to measure "collective intelligence."

Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera's insight:

The Fast Company's article talk about the book published this month. Have it support on research? It's an urgent read.

more...
No comment yet.
Scooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera
Scoop.it!

Lévy vs. Surowiecki: Collective Intelligence with no Collaboration? - The Collective Intelligence Blog

Lévy vs. Surowiecki: Collective Intelligence with no Collaboration? - The Collective Intelligence Blog | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it
“Collected” v. “Collaborative” Collective Intelligence. The final choice depends to some great measure on the type of problem we want to solve.
more...
No comment yet.
Rescooped by Juan Carlos Barbosa Herrera from Tic, Tac... y un poquito más
Scoop.it!

Educación + Geografía e Historia: Herramientas digitales para un trabajo colaborativo [Infografía]

Educación + Geografía e Historia: Herramientas digitales para un trabajo colaborativo [Infografía] | Pierre Levy | Scoop.it

Via Belén Cotón Méndez
more...
No comment yet.