Recursos > oliver marks

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    Compartido el 28.7.2010 por Ricardo Alonso Maturana

    En el mundo 2.0 que estamos construyendo gracias a la tecnología aparentemente se impone una adoración acrítica a la colaboración. Ciertamente puede producir grandes resultados, pero no siempre. Oliver Marks discute en esta columna el artículo  del Profesor Morten T. Hansen, del INSEAD When Internal Collaboration Is Bad for Your Company publicada por la Harvard Business Review en abril de 2009.

    "Morten T. Hansen discusses the political realities of cross unit collaboration very eloquently: ‘Collaboration can deliver tremendous benefits (innovative offerings, new sales). But it can also backfire if its costs (including delays stemming from turf battles) prove larger than you expected..."

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    Compartido el 28.7.2010 por Ricardo Alonso Maturana

    Magnífica reflexión de Oliver Marks sobre la la Web 2.0 Expo celebrada a principios de mayo en San Francisco. El futuro es la Web Semántica, entendida como Linked Open Data Web. Una de las consecuencias más importantes de su extensión (en los próximos 2 o 3 años) será que nuestra experiencia de búsqueda cambiará de manera radical: no estará basada en criterios de relevancia, sino en la acumulación de contextos y su interpretación en función de las demandas iteradas de los usuarios. Completamente recomendable.

    "I attended last week’s Web 2.0 Expo in San Francisco with a sense of trepidation. A year ago this event was jam packed and had a celebratory, in some cases cocky atmosphere - I was worried this time the expo would be a washout as a result of the gloomy economy. in the event it was a far more mature, sober but well attended affair. As the always entrepreneurial Brian Zisk said to me at one point, times like these are when the real innovation and next generation business successes are spawned"

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    Compartido el 15.4.2009 por Equipo GNOSS

    A world of interlinked data - a semantic web in technical terms - could unseat the relatively crude mechanisms of current search today by transforming the way we use the internet. Little steps like the Content Management Interoperability standards plus cumulatively huge ones like O'Reilly's vision of self aware objects will add up to create a new epoch of innovation which will be celebrated at future Web 2.0 conferences.More immediately, as this middleware revolution across the entire underpinnings of the internet gradually unfolds, web 2.0 agile tools increasingly fill the gaps today.Reframe It (a browser extension that lets you comment right next to any text or image that you find on the web in your web browser... disclosure: I'm on their advisory board) is being used today as an internal market research tool by a major firm, who have people privately comment on both client and competitors websites extremely specifically to get feedback, and in thousands of other contextual ways by all sorts of different users.

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