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Perspectives on Open
 

Perspectives on Open

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The slides from my keynote at the Open Courseware Consortium annual meeting on May 4, 2011

The slides from my keynote at the Open Courseware Consortium annual meeting on May 4, 2011

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  • PC revolution started with a bunch of hackers -- homebrew computer club. Went through an entrepreneurial explosion, the equivalent of the dot com bust, and then the world we know today. \n
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  • The result was the Wintel Duopoly we love to hate, with systems assembled from commodity parts, but with a sole-source processor from Intel and (up till now) a sole-source operating system from Microsoft.\n
  • In other words, with our mindset shaped by the desktop application stack, we imagined the pattern replaying itself like this. We accept intel inside, and love the cheap commodity PCs, but we imagined proprietary software being replaced by free and open source applications at the top of the stack. Red Hat or maybe SuSe would displace Microsoft, MySql would displace Oracle, and so on.\n
  • But instead, we got a world that looks like this. (Describe the graph.)\n
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  • Important not just to think about Linux!\n
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  • Harvard Business School Professor Clayton Christiansen sums up this situation with something he calls “the law of conservation of attractive profits.”\n
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  • Getting specific, I’m going to talk about design patterns that fit three separate sub-contexts. And you’ll see that some of these patterns seemingly have little to do with open source. But I believe that they are direct outcomes of the software commodification that open source and open standards are driving, and that we need to understand what kinds of businesses are going to be built using these patterns, even if some of them seem quite foreign to open source ideals.\n
  • The result was the Wintel Duopoly we love to hate, with systems assembled from commodity parts, but with a sole-source processor from Intel and (up till now) a sole-source operating system from Microsoft.\n
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Perspectives on Open Perspectives on Open Presentation Transcript