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SEEK Jazz Hands Moments: August 29, 2013
The Lego Model « Force For the Future The Lego Model « Force For the Future There are two types of organizations that are driving a majority of our economic growth: the startup and the large corporation. On one hand, we have startups, which are where the innovation is happening and on the other hand, we have corporations, which have the advantages of scale and abundant resources. We need a new kind of organizational structure that can bridge the gap, combining the strengths they each possess. I’ve come up with a model that explains how startups can gain the advantages of scale and have access to greater resources while staying agile and preserving their penchant for innovation. This model is called the lego model. In this model you can think of a startup like a rectangular block and a large corporation like a tower.
An eBay for science
Wouldn't you sometimes wish you had a list of people you could ask to help you out on a small idea of yours? Not something that is going to take them ages to do, not something that that you probably should pay a freelancer or an company to help you with. Small personal or niche projects that you could do in a couple of hours or days if you just had some help. Whether that is help with coding a cool visualization idea you have or to make your small news feed not look like complete crap. Maybe you have some insight you know could bring in an extra dime if you move fast, but also know will need to look good. WeekendHacker WeekendHacker
Let’s Build A New Internet In Academia Let’s Build A New Internet In Academia Our guest blogger is Dave Winer, a visiting scholar at NYU’s Journalism Institute. Among other things, he pioneered the development of blogs, RSS syndication, and podcasting. His blog is here. This is the fifth post in our series, Professors Who Blog. First let me tell you a little about myself, in a folksy bloggy sort of way. I’ve led what I think of as a Forrest Gump type life.
Five Ways to Hold the Right Kind of Attention - John Hagel III and John Seely Brown - John Hagel III and John Seely Brown Five Ways to Hold the Right Kind of Attention - John Hagel III and John Seely Brown - John Hagel III and John Seely Brown by John Hagel III and John Seely Brown | 8:26 AM April 5, 2011 No matter how talented or accomplished you are, you cannot always count on attracting and retaining the attention of others. Too many options compete for everyone’s attention, and they multiply with each passing day. It will be more and more challenging to rise above the noise and hold onto the attention of those who matter to you. Attention provides leverage. The more people we can attract and motivate to join us on a challenging quest or initiative, the more impact we are likely to achieve.
Open Projects: What websites help you start, plan, and run open projects
superfluid | we keep things fair
PlanBig: A place for sharing plans and ideas to make them happen | PlanBig
MakeSense | Social business for everybody
CommonDeeds - Home
OpenHatch - Community tools for free and open source software
Lighthouse - Beautifully Simple Issue Tracking
1. Intentcasting {*style:<i> Each post in the 'Blueprints for Networked Cocreation' series will describe a capability that is necessary for open, creative collaboration and give examples of tools that instantiate that capability. The blueprints are free for anyone to pick up, use or reuse. The first capability we will look at is intentcasting. </i>*} 1. Intentcasting
Provoking Through Forecasts - Blog - Driving Better Futures. Provoking Through Forecasts - Blog - Driving Better Futures. A couple of weeks ago I was listening to a BBC World Service program on Moore's Law while driving, when I heard something so surprising to me I nearly drove into another car. Interviewed on his "proclamation" in a 1965 article that the number of transistors that could be placed on an integrated circuit (IC) would double every two years, Gordon Moore, then at Fairchild Semiconductor and later co-founder of Intel, said his forecast wasn't as much a law as a hope—a sort of manifest destiny he hoped would encourage his fellow engineers to push innovation to stay on this development line. This backstory of his own law surprised me. His forecast was based on only a few years of growth up to 1965, and he thought it would only hold for the next 10 years, but it has proven accurate for over 40.
Intention Broadcasting