Here are the results:
And the Sessions Notes:
Here are the results:
And the Sessions Notes:
Here are the slides:
A very interesting article by the editor in chief of the WIRED Magazine
Here are the Sessions Notes:
Here’s an interesting presentation providing an overview of Virtual Worlds technologies:
Here’s a brand new example of such a technology:
The governement can also benefit from new web approaches, as suggested by Don Tapscott, author of Wikinomics in this podcast.
Business strategist and author Don Tapscott explains how he is working to create government Web sites intended to get American citizens engaged in democracy. He says the Internet can make government more open, participatory and efficient — and maybe even smaller and cheaper, too.
This Policy Brief looks at likely future developments in the Internet economy, and how all stakeholders can help the Internet to meet the increasing demands made upon it, continue to drive innovation, provide new communications services and platforms, while being secure and respecting privacy.
- Has the economy become an Internet economy?
- How is the Internet evolving?
- How is the Internet driving Innovation?
- How can we increase confidence in the Internet?
- Where do we go from here?
Read more at: The Future of the Internet Economy; OECD Brief; June 2008
The term “social media” an umbrella term that defines the various activities that integrate technology, social interaction, and the construction of words, pictures, videos and audio (Wikipedia) has become very “hot” in the last months.
Here is what he indicates in his posting:
I have been involved with Social Media since the beginning and the more I work, write, and speak, the more I learn. Over the years I’ve observed a series of questions and reactions that I’ve documented along the way and have actively included them in my posts, ebooks, contributions, as well as at my speaking appearances. Over the last year, I’ve assembled the most commonly asked questions and the answers into a free, downloadable ebook as a way of contributing to this active social community that has so graciously shared knowledge, insight, and experience.
The Essential Guide to Social Media is a “quick start” overview of how to listen and participate in social media and new media marketing.
The original posting is here.
In a recent study, completed with IDC, predicts that that in less than five years up to 40 percent of the workforce will be hyperconnected.
A recent survey Nortel Networks Ltd. (NYSE/Toronto: NT) completed with IDC reports that in less than five years up to 40 percent of the workforce will be hyperconnected, demanding everywhere, all-the-time communications. Not only will these individuals be emailing colleagues or using IM while on the go, they will also be tapping into social networks and online communities such as blogs, wikis, and online forums to improve business communications.
This group, called the “hyperconnected,” will be addicted to a variety of technology offerings and, in the future, will demand more high-bandwidth mobile applications like video and Web 3.0 from employers to support their business and personal needs.
The original information: “The Changing Role of the CIO”, Steven J. Bandrowczak, internet evolution, 6/12/2008
No, Facebook is not going in the third place, but is now coming first, as a Media Trend report seems to indicate.
It was sort of inevitable given Facebook’s monster growth over the last few years, but April 2008 was the milestone: Facebook officially caught up to MySpace in terms of unique monthly worldwide visitors, according to data released by Comscore and shown above. Both services are attracting around 115 million people to their respective sites each month.
see the original new here in TechCrunch.
Kishore Sengupta, Tarek K. Abdel-Hamid and Luk Van Wassenhove, Harvard Business Review, February 2008,
When companies look for a manager, they should look for experience, right?
Or how too much experience can produce the oposite result than what would be expected.
read more, and access the podcast and video : here
The advent of devices with integrated GPS such as the last version of the Apple IPhone, could represent an important trend, and contribute to make the Web 4.0 (the ubiquitous web) a reality.
Look at the following Video showing Steve Jobs demonstrating an application making use of GPS.
At the Apple WWDC 2008 in San Francisco, Apple CEO Steve Jobs demonstrates GPS on the new 3G iPhone. Jobs shows how an iPhone traveling in a car going down San Francisco’s famously crooked Lombard Street can be tracked as its user navigates the curves.
A couple of links to add to the demonstration given by Thierry. As he said, the overflow of information is more manageble with so called RSS readers. There are software programs to do this, standalone programs or plugins for programs like outlook. But just like Thierry my favorite is the webpage based option; in my case iGoogle.com.
Here are some interesting links about RSS:
RSS Software: http://www.download.com/RSS-Readers/3150-9227_4-0.html
Next to that I’m a big fan of del.icio.us – a online bookmarking service. I can really encourage all of you to take a look at it; it has really helped me keep a eye on all the interesting articles/resources etc I have without overcrowding the bookmarks in my browser and without having to import/export bookmarks all the time. And the tags allow to quickly retrieve the link you were looking for.
You can take a look at my (open) bookmarks at http://del.icio.us/jansenmartijn (which I update ~every day)
The Notes and slides used in Session 3 are accessible at:
The slides provided by Laurent Baleydier from Kartoo are available at:
The Notes and slides used in Session 2 are accessible at:
Druing Session 2 we also made n EagleRacing Simulation “pitstop” discussion (addressing the first Dilemma). THe related notes are accessible at:
Craig Roth, a technology industry analyst has posted some thought about the “Next Enterprise 2.0″ in his blog Knowledge Forward:
More specifically in his post “Is There Anything New to Say about Enterprise 2.0?”, May 21, 2008, he writes:
Some thoughts off the top of my head on what goes into “The Next Enterprise 2.0 Presentation”:
Tracking statistics: E2.0 presentations all tend to use snapshots of stats demonstrating pain points or E2.0 adoption. … Top 5 observed blocking factors: Unless you’re ready to hold up a “mission accomplished” banner on E2.0 in the enterprise, you should know by now what’s holding E2.0 back in many cases. … Models: We should have seen enough uses of these technologies by now that certain patterns start to emerge. … Architecture: Again, with more actual implementation experience there should now be guidance emerging on conceptual and physical architectures. … Deflating the bubble: There has been a lot – perhaps too much – excitement and too high of expectations on E2.0 (to say nothing of some revolutionary rhetoric). … Roadmap: You may not be ready to hold up the “mission accomplished” sign yet, but can you now see where we’re headed? …
To enter our Discussion Space, simply go to:
During the last simulation round, Shashank invited his group to a gather the different views in a more efficient way.
Using Google docs is very easy and intuitive. In the following note I explain how to create a new Google online spreadsheet and then set it up to receive entries automatically using a form that you can embed into an email or publish on the web. The end result is a simple system that allow different users (some of whom may not be super Google docs savvy) to add information to your spreadsheet using a simple form.
Here is his original email as an example:
Here are the Slides about Cisco:
Here’s the video Marc showed about future Telepresence:
And here are my Notes about the subjects we covered in Session 1: