Web 2.0 et société
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12 Common Patterns that Make Some Companies Successful with Collaboration

12 Common Patterns that Make Some Companies Successful with Collaboration | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
What makes an organization successful with enterprise collaboration? They follow these 12 principles..

L'article sur lequel Anthony Poncier s'est basé pour son article "Social business, 12 schémas récurrents".

 

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Web 2.0 et société
La société en mouvement « 2.0 » : quels enjeux, quelles opportunités, quel avenir ?
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Les nouvelles technos ne détruisent pas le cerveau, elles s’y adaptent ! « InternetActu.net

InternetActu.net est un site d'actualité consacré aux enjeux de l'internet, aux usages innovants qu'il permet et aux recherches qui en découlent.
BeerBergman's insight:

Quel bonheur, cet article ! Juste une citation :

 

"Pour Sebastian Dieguez, ce qu’il faut retenir de ces démonstrations, c’est que nous devons laisser la nature nous inspirer. Qu’il faut puiser dans nos compétences cognitives spécifiques et exploiter les failles de notre cerveau. Notre créativité ne repose pas sur le libre arbitre ou l’aléatoire, mais sur les biais, préjugés et habitudes de notre cerveau. Ce sont elles qu’il faut exploiter !

Un discours très relativiste, qui remet en perspective bien des craintes que génèrent les nouvelles technologies et qui permet encore au neuroscientifique de pointer du doigt que la vitesse, l’accélération, l’infobésité dont nous sommes censés être les victimes ne se construisent pas contre nous, mais s’adaptent à nos capacités. “Si quelque chose est trop rapide pour nous, nous ne l’adopterons pas. Nous ne sommes pas submergés, nous savons très bien ignorer ce qui ne nous intéresse pas.”"

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Gilles Le Page's curator insight, March 1, 2013 2:25 AM

article à rapprocher du super bouquin "Les Neurones de la lecture" du neuropsychologue Stanislas Dehaene : http://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Les_Neurones_de_la_lecture

BeerBergman's comment, May 15, 2013 4:39 AM
Merci Le Page Gilles !
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Digital Identities: Social Networks and Me

The presentation I used for the Distinguished Lecture Series I gave at Sciences Po Paris, Reims campus, on October 1st, 2014, on Digital Identities in social n…
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Far from being exhaustive, some thoughts about digital identities and social networks

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Who Owns Your Kindle E-Books After Death?

Who Owns Your Kindle E-Books After Death? | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Ultimately, you may not care about being able to pass your iTunes playlists on to your children. If so, perhaps the speed at which we consume products today, at relatively cheaper prices, means that we value ownership of our cultural artifacts—our music, books, shows, and films—much less. I may one day inherit my mother’s stack of Joni Mitchell records, but given what they represent of her life and taste, I believe they’d be of equal sentimental value to me if they came in MP3 format. Are we really ready to cede the tradition of giving our children the cultural detritus of our time to contracts, licenses, and nontransferable rights?
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I should reconsider buying books on Kindle...

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About

About | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Feminist Frequency is a video webseries that explores the representations of women in pop culture narratives. The video series was created by Anita Sarkeesian in 2009 and largely serves as an educational resource to encourage critical media literacy and provide resources for media makers to improve their works of fiction.
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Gender, pop culture, gaming... three interrelated subjects.

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Google Hands - Benjamin Shaykin / graphic design

Google Hands - Benjamin Shaykin / graphic design | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Benjamin Shaykin designs books and other things in Providence, RI.
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And then, this one, absolutely marvelous. Click on the image and enter the enigmatic beauty of... a book.

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"Spreadable Media" by Henry Jenkins. The social value of content sharing - Digicult | Digital Art, Design and Culture

"Spreadable Media" by Henry Jenkins. The social value of content sharing - Digicult | Digital Art, Design and Culture | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Jenkins’s viewpoint remains the same to his first articles that made him famous – “Textual Poachers: Television Fans & Participatory Culture”, 1992: media audience is also made of individuals who become passionate to cultural products, who want to dialogue with them, want to take them, remix them, use them to create new social bonds and to negotiate their own identity. If the content producers do not allow them to do that, the active audience will be forced to enter “clandestineness”, becoming a pirate.
BeerBergman's insight:

Jenkins. What can I say more - always interesting, although perhaps not always completely right. IN any case, replacing "user generated content" by "user circulated content" seems very appropriate. But here is another vision : "Anyone who has a maximalist vision of participation, such as Nico Carpentier (author of Media and Participation. A Site of Ideological-democratic Struggle, Intellect, 2011), does not agree with Jenkins’s reductionism. For Carpentier participating does not mean just to react with a media text and produce engagement but rather means giving the possibility to the public to participate to decisional processes, create contents with the public or even let it participate to editorial decisions."

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Jean GADREY » Blog Archive » Jeremy Rifkin, l’Internet des objets et la société des Barbapapa

Jean GADREY » Blog Archive » Jeremy Rifkin, l’Internet des objets et la société des Barbapapa | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Ce système hypothétique d’abondance planétaire à coût très faible repose sur une hypothèse centrale sans laquelle il ne tient pas debout : les énergies (renouvelables) vont « devenir pratiquement gratuites » à terme. Aucun autre « spécialiste » que Rifkin ne dit cela dans le monde ! Tous disent que l’énergie restera chère, renouvelable ou pas, parce que certes le soleil et le vent sont gratuits, mais les panneaux photovoltaïques, les éoliennes, les réseaux électriques intelligents et toutes les autres techniques, exigent des matériaux, des métaux et des terres rares qui sont et seront chers, et même de plus en plus. Cela ruine le modèle techno-économique « hors-sol » de Rifkin, aussi bien pour cette nouvelle production 3D que pour sa vision de robots prenant la place de l’essentiel du travail humain.
BeerBergman's insight:

Tout le monde ne croit pas en Jeremy Rifkin - j'ai de grands doutes également. Mais voilà un professeur en économie qui parle. A lire. Extrait.

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"Quand Télérama et d’autres mettent en avant ce qu’il y a de plus sympa chez Rifkin, le rôle des « communs », le dépassement de la propriété, le partage, l’économie collaborative, pourquoi ne creusent-ils pas le modèle techno-économique ahurissant qui chez lui conditionne tout cela ? N’y a-t-il pas d’autres voies, celles d’une société post-croissance non moins solidaire, non moins axée sur les biens communs à préserver, qui émerge dans le « million de révolutions tranquilles » de Bénédicte Manier, dans les « villages Alternatiba » et ailleurs, sans délire high tech et productiviste ?

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Je termine par une remarque d’économiste banalement matérialiste et stupidement attaché aux faits : la part de la consommation de biens susceptibles d’être fabriqués avec des imprimantes 3D « à une échéance prévisible » (une notion refusée par les futurologues, qui voient bien au-delà du raisonnablement prévisible, ce qui leur permet de prendre beaucoup de libertés avec les contingences matérielles…) représente à mon sens, en étant très « optimiste », moins de 10 % de la « consommation effective » des Français aujourd’hui. Cette dernière est composée à plus de 70 % de services et à environ 10 % de biens agricoles et alimentaires, autant de productions qui échappent pour l’essentiel à la logique de l’impression 3D. Je fonde cette estimation sur le tableau détaillé de la structure de la consommation effective des ménages selon l’Insee."

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David Hockney: Why art has become 'less'

David Hockney: Why art has become 'less' | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Royal Academy in London
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Since art is slowly finding its way back into my teaching and writing (and one day probably painting - again), I thought that Hockney's thoughts (should find another word, ok), on a subject that is important for art, but also for al that is captured "au sens large". What has photography and video done to our appreciation of time and space as larger concepts?

So, art, as part of web 2.0 and société. Because I think it should be part of it.

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Les États-Unis déjà dans l'après-Mooc - Educpros

Mooc, Expectations and Reality
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Analyse intéressante.

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‘Welcome’ to the Sharing Economy — Also Known as the Collapse of the American Dream

‘Welcome’ to the Sharing Economy — Also Known as the Collapse of the American Dream | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Your opportunity to be a “micro-entrepreneur”: By cleaning other people’s homes or renting out your spare room.
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Another tale on the sharing economy. Excerpt.

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"According to Pew Research, income inequality has returned to levels not seen since the 1920s. In 1928, the top 1 percent of families received 23.9 percent of all pre-tax income, while the bottom 90 percent received 50.7 percent. Today, we’re back to approximately these same patterns of income distribution.

We’ve also created an underclass of people not suited to employment in a modern economy, but perfect “micro-entrepreneurs” for the sharing economy:"

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Selfie Control

Selfie Control | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Critics debate whether selfies are narcissism or empowerment, whether they are vaguely embarrassing, belong in art museums, are evidence of some generational failing, or a revolutionary act of self-love. One thing that emerges out of these debates is a question of the looped gaze, in which the photographer and the subject occupy the same position—indeed, are the same person.
BeerBergman's insight:

#selfies, all the more selfies. Excerpt.

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"If we view the selfie as a kind of pinnacle of photographic consent via the looped gaze (the photographer is the subject, the subject is the photographer), we can depart from this civil contract to interrogate different breakdowns of permission, of recognition—who doesn’t get to take a selfie, and what does that reveal about the conditions that keep them from doing so."

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La taxe de séjour hôtelière touchera aussi les sites d'échanges d'appartement

La taxe de séjour hôtelière touchera aussi les sites d'échanges d'appartement | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Les nouveaux barèmes prévoient une hausse pour les hôtels à partir de trois étoiles.
BeerBergman's insight:

Non mais je rêve ! Airbnb est une plateforme, pas une nouvelle forme d'hébergement ! Les hébergements sur airbnb (et les plateformes du même type) sont comparables à des chambres d'hôtes et des gîtes (type clévacances pour ceux qui se trouvent en ville). Prélever directement sur la plateforme serait la même chose que prélever directement Gîtes de France, ou Clévacances. Ce qu'il faudrait faire, est de prélever directement chez l'hébergeur. 

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The Laborers Who Keep Dick Pics and Beheadings Out of Your Facebook Feed | WIRED

The Laborers Who Keep Dick Pics and Beheadings Out of Your Facebook Feed | WIRED | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Inside the soul-crushing world of content moderation, where low-wage laborers soak up the worst of humanity, and keep it off your Facebook feed.
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Digital labour...

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.: Anita Sarkeesian is using The New York Times to mask her hate speech, understand

.: Anita Sarkeesian is using The New York Times to mask her hate speech, understand | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
BeerBergman's insight:

And the counter story. Making up your mind is sometimes difficult. I have to admit I am having more and more difficulties in accepting what I call the "ordinary aggressiveness" (ads, videos, online and offline communications) - but I am not a gamer, so I cannot really judge.

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Digital Labour and Development – The Connectivity, Inclusion, and Inequality Group

Digital Labour and Development – The Connectivity, Inclusion, and Inequality Group | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Changing connectivities are undoubtedly profoundly influencing the landscape of digital work: enabling new flows, new networks, and new geographies. By studying virtual production networks in some of the worlds economic peripheries, we hope to ultimately understand who benefits and who doesn’t from these new forms of work.
BeerBergman's insight:

Digital labour in eastern countries, not to be mixed with the digital labour sociologists say we are delivering when leaving data on the internet, should be considered by all players, but with data please. Looking forward to read the results from @geoplace!

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Want to Experience Virtual Reality? Try This Cardboard Box.

Want to Experience Virtual Reality? Try This Cardboard Box. | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it

Virtual reality is making a comeback. At least, the hype about virtual reality is making a comeback. Its resurgence has been fueled by Facebook’s $2 billion acquisition of Oculus VR, which landed Oculus co-founder Palmer Luckey on the cover of Wired.

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The Artful Accidents of Google Books - The New Yorker

The Artful Accidents of Google Books - The New Yorker | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Workers Leaving the Googleplex
BeerBergman's insight:

Following a post on Facebook by Antonio Casilli, I discovered the Google hands and this beautiful article. Not sure if I do agree with all the statements, but worth while reading.

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Special Collection - Benjamin Shaykin / graphic design

Special Collection - Benjamin Shaykin / graphic design | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
By reinvesting these digital books with physical form, Special Collection asks us to consider the contradictions and unintended consequences of technological advance. Approaching Google Books through its fissures offers a chance to peek behind the curtain of a mysterious, complicated endeavor, which is little understood and generally taken for granted as progress. By using Google’s scans and resources to create this work, I am both highlighting the potential of this new era of distribution and access, and questioning Google’s claims of ownership of all the world’s information.
BeerBergman's insight:

Interesting project at the crossing of real and digital books. A bit like the "socialbook" I had made of my Facebook posts in 2013: moving, weird, unintended beauty.

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Towards Relational Design

Towards Relational Design | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
Is there any overarching philosophy or connective thread that joins so many of today’s most interesting and increasingly diverse designs from the fields of architecture, graphic, and product design? I believe we are in the a third major phase in modern design history, moving towards an era dominated by relationally-based design activities.
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I discover the term "relational design' - interesting.

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Photos: The colorful world of Hong Kong’s protest art

Photos: The colorful world of Hong Kong’s protest art | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
"This is the most well-designed protest in recent memory."
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More on art, design and protest. A big thank you to @Abonchat Bonrat/ @breizh2008 :-)

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Het moet niet gekker worden; de Selfie-hoed is hier!

Het moet niet gekker worden; de Selfie-hoed is hier! | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
De selfie-gekte wordt naar een nieuwe hoogte gebracht met de selfie-hoed van Acer en designer Christian Cowan-Sanluis
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A little bit of fun on #selfies

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On Researcher Betrayal: Exposing Youth Technology Practices to Parents

On Researcher Betrayal: Exposing Youth Technology Practices to Parents | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it
The other day I met a friend’s extended family over dinner, including their two sons of about middle school age, and we …
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Views on the role and boundaries of researchers.

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Tim Berners-Lee calls for internet bill of rights to ensure greater privacy

Tim Berners-Lee calls for internet bill of rights to ensure greater privacy | Web 2.0 et société | Scoop.it

(TIm Berners-Lee) "He called for an internet version of the Magna Carta, the 13th century English charter credited with guaranteeing basic rights and freedoms.

Concerns over privacy and freedom on the internet have increased in the wake of the revelation of mass government monitoring of online activity following leaks by former US intelligence contractor Edward Snowden.

A ruling by the European Union to allow individuals to ask search engines such as Google to remove links to information about them, called the “right to be forgotten”, has also raised concerns over the potential for censorship.

“There have been lots of times that it has been abused, so now the Magna Carta is about saying...I want a web where I’m not spied on, where there’s no censorship,” Berners-Lee said.

The scientist added that in order to be a “neutral medium”, the internet had to reflect all of humanity, including “some ghastly stuff”.

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