Successfully reported this slideshow.
We use your LinkedIn profile and activity data to personalize ads and to show you more relevant ads. You can change your ad preferences anytime.

The Human Information System -Wearable Computing, Quantified Self and Ethical Computing

4,453 views

Published on

Parts of this deck are available as part of a TEDx Talk here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-FSrxBMblAk

What if you received information about your health and living habits in the same way it was made available to a world class researcher or scientist? What could mountains of actionable data do for your life, and how might it inform the way you live?

The movement started with life logging and the quantified self. Now the first data-driven health “prosumers” are rapidly emerging. From measuring the decay of their DNA to adjusting the humidity in their homes, citizen scientists of this decade will radically redefine healthcare as we understand it and daily life as they experience it.

In this session, we will explore:

How the role of clinician, physician, and facility evolve in this world

The role of data collection in understanding present choices and future health outcomes

How to correlate environmental conditions with our biological systems

How emerging trends in genetics and home health will transform the world in the next few years

The top five things we can do with mobile devices to begin taking charge of our health experience

Published in: Technology

The Human Information System -Wearable Computing, Quantified Self and Ethical Computing

  1. 1. EXISTENCE
  2. 2. 2 AGENDA Time isn’t now, it’s a collection of whens. EXISTENCE 20% Mission Review Timeline of project and reasons behind our choices. Marketplace Changes to the market place during our mission. Disruption Platform / Experience review. Dialog Feedback and close. 10% 30% 40% Be Still
  3. 3. 3 AGENDA Time isn’t now, it’s a collection of whens. EXISTENCE Welcome Our Challenge Five Steps Five Lessons Existence
  4. 4. 4 WELCOME Chris Dancy Chief Digital Officer & Mindful Cyborg Technology has been designed to be interruptive and intrusive to our daily lives. By designing systems that collect information naturally in the background as we go about our day and allowing digital services to translate that behavior into effective ambient, calm and kind feedback, we can dramatically change our sense of well-being. Hi everyone, we need each other.
  5. 5. 5 Christopher Matthew Dancy Pressing Issues BusinessWeek 2014 Cover Magazines BBC, Fox, WSJ TV, Radio, Movies 25 Countries Global Press Wired, NPR, TechCrunch Tech Press About Me “if there is one person qualified to speak for the individuals of the world on the subject of the quantified self it’s probably Chris Dancy” – March 2015, Wired.
  6. 6. THE POWERPOINT SLIDE PLUS “The World's Most Connected Human.”
  7. 7. THE POWERPOINT SLIDE PLUS “A robot from the future”
  8. 8. 8 Post Privacy None of us are really that interesting. About Me • October 11, 1968 at 4:17pm, along with 10,349 others • Silver Spring, Maryland, USA • Charles and Priscilla Dancy Birth • WEIGHT: 185 • HEIGHT: 5’11inches, • BLOOD OXYGEN: 97%, • BMI: 21.5 • BLOOD PRESSURE: 101/62 • SLEEP: 7.3 hours per night • MOVE: 26 miles per week Health • September 7 2050 • HIV Resistant • 17.9% Venous Thromboembolism • 8.6% Age-related Macular Degeneration • .79% Multiple Sclerosis Death • $450,000.00 – 2013 – Federal Income Taxes • $800,000 – 2014 Home • $75,000 – 2013 Volkswagen • Williamson County - #10 for wealth and health in the USA Wealth • 65 degrees • 55 decibels • 68.2 degrees • 43% Humidity • 30.22 Pressure • CO2 601 ppm Environment
  9. 9. 9 Why did I start this journey? Nothing has really happened until it’s has been recorded. We save everything or nothing. We were told to show our work, to save our games, to document our time. We live in systems We live in PC’s, mobile phones, fitness trackers, smart homes, monitored environments. We are suffering We have never had more freedom yet felt so empty, anxious and busy. Existence
  10. 10. 10 Record and teach. Removing each other from the story. 700 Years Art Design, Photography 2000 Years Art Design, Photography 3500 Years Recording our versions of history. 30,000 Years Language and learning in the age of fight or flight. Existence
  11. 11. 11 Save and distribute. Redundant systems. 100 years 24 x 7 Culture, Globalization. 200 years Rapid information delivery rise of the anti-social system. 500 years Information overload the the renaissance. 600 years Distribution of knowledge. Existence
  12. 12. 12 Digitize and connect. Easy to save 50 years First Computer systems. 10 years First web social networks. Existence
  13. 13. 13 Consume and share? Easy to consume 2015 We are losing language. 2014 We capture for no one. 2013 We hold nothing. 2012 We rent everything. Existence
  14. 14. 14 Record and relive? The relentless now. 2015 “It’s not about your activity, it’s about proving you exist. 2015 “We are forced to remember what year it is” Existence
  15. 15. 15 Selling you back Why are we buying back our behavior? January 2015, want to be healthier in the new year? So does Apple. It’s not about food or being active, it’s about remembering who you are!
  16. 16. 16 We’re dissolving right in front of our own eyes. Your digital life is a lot like the ark The ability to save everything has made the value of everything nothing Yes we can stream music, movies and life, but who is watching and how? When you can speed up, slow down, pause, rewind everything you can’t stand any system that can’t keep up We are becoming a culture of walking web pages, advertising our selves. Now that we can capture share and throw every detail of our lives online, there is not need to live in anything other than the museum we’ve created. Existence
  17. 17. 17 1943 - Big Mother vs. Big Brother Losing everything teaches you to save everything. 1943 1949 1955 1965 1968 1988 JUL SEPT DEC JUN DEC JUN MAY AUG SEP OCT NOV DEC Existence
  18. 18. 18 1968 -1998 “I grew up in tech, and it almost killed me.” Losing myself one day at a time. 1998 2000 2001 2003 1998 - Two Packs of cigarettes a day, 280 pounds Wake up call, my health was starting to fail and I wasn’t even 30 years old. 2000 - Drinking every weekend To mask my weight and social issues, I started drinking heavily. 2001 - Rock bottom I write to my mother and ask for help. I tell her I can’t go on, I feel lost and I don’t know who I am.. 2003 – Relationship problems, 290 pounds. My relationship of eight years starts to suffer. Existence
  19. 19. 19 2003 The power of perspective, big mother versus big brother. Boxes Heavy boxes show up at my home in November 2003. Christmas morning Welcome to your life. My first 30 years Band-Aids, love letters, pomes, art, repot cards, and a diary. Existence
  20. 20. EASY EDIT CHART Section 06 – Easy Edit Chart November 4, 2004
  21. 21. 21 2008 The Inner-net Existence What if I told you you never had to go offline? Everything we touch is recorded. Credit cards, club cards, social sites, searches, car computers, home utilities. What could we learn if we had access to all our data, how could it change us?
  22. 22. LET’S TALK ABOUT WHO WE ARE Section 01 – About Company / Team / And Services Five Steps
  23. 23. 23 Step 1: How am I? The most intimate of information is stored where and shown to you how? My chart Digitized my chart My notes Started my own notes Paper Could not find answers Doctor Didn’t know me. Existence
  24. 24. 24 Step 1: The Worried Well. Shame and fear of not being perfect. Platforms Recreate the 1990’s IT department. Wearable Technology Measure and shame. Patient communities Compare notes. Big Data Flu trends Existence
  25. 25. 25 Step 1: Changing the future. Environments shape people, not genes Genetics The building blocks. Microbiomes The little bits. Existence
  26. 26. 26 Step 2: Who am I? Most people exist in 100-300 different digital systems. Existence
  27. 27. 27 Step 3: How do you organize a life? Who are you? Soft Data Core Data Lab results, Micro biome, genetics. The “quantified” self. Hard Data Wearable, IOT, biological and environmental data that can’t easily be manipulated. The “actual” self. Existence Digital signature, identity, tastes, preferences. The “constructed” self. The “Fluid” self. Our behavior is made up of many facets of our digital experience, ranging from what are preferences are, how our bodies and environments react to our genetic code.
  28. 28. 28 Step 4: Find what’s important. Easy to collect, categorize, prioritize and transport. Project Move my information into a repository where I can see, search and mine my information. Reflect Prioritize what’s important for me. What are my basic human needs and how do they relate to the data I’m creating? Protect Categorize my data so it makes sense and I can see how I spend my time. Collect Collect personal data with little intervention and live my life. Existence
  29. 29. 29 Step 5: How do you visualize your time? Your living behavior is the genetic code for habit change. Existence Being able to see, search, mine, toggle and review my time in a calendar, weighted to the type of information and it’s purpose in my life is a break through. Suddenly random interactions cast a shadow of meaningful insight into your day to day habits. Coincidence becomes opportunities to retool fate to put into motions different versions of a timeline.
  30. 30. OUR WORK AMAZING Section 05 – Our Work Sustainable change can’t be scheduled.
  31. 31. 31 Chronos time An ordered view of time is the definition of how we experience our existence. Existence The ability to see your life in order creates a profound sense of direction. Timelines create a meaning for reflection and measurement. Chronos time as the Greek’s saw it defined the purpose in order for our time and days. Western civilization understand linear time so that we can make sense of events.
  32. 32. 32 Kairos time A seasonal view of our time is the definition of the possibilities of our existence. Existence The seasons or the opportune times in your life are harder to spot. These times, the Greeks referred to as “Kairos” don’t fall in a neat order. Biblically the God of Abraham referred to this as seasons. In each of our interconnected lives we have seasons that change us and each other. If you could see yourself in a season or a collection of seasons, real change at a cellular level is possible.
  33. 33. LET’S TALK ABOUT WHO WE ARE Section 01 – About Company / Team / And Services Five Lessons
  34. 34. THE POWERPOINT SLIDE PLUS Value of Data
  35. 35. OTHER SLIDE CONTACT US Section 07 – Contact Us / Text Slide $10,000To know thyself should not be a financial burden.
  36. 36. $20,000Smart homes make you aware, not comfortable.
  37. 37. 37 Devices are cheap, buying me back is expensive.
  38. 38. LET’S TALK ABOUT WHO WE ARE Section 01 – About Company / Team / And Services Value of Identity
  39. 39. 39 Measured to death Life itself can only be found in the data we choose to recall.
  40. 40. 40 We are the experience, not the user. Changing the way we behave to mimic a desired state, will create a race of robots. Identity You are a web page. We act like the internet. We autosuggest answers to each other. Connectivity You have no friends. People struggle to feel connected and become uncomfortable when they are not. Contortion Dangerous behavior for no one. We contort our body to capture moments. Consistency You are the machine. We change our behavior to avoid humans, judgment and shame. Existence
  41. 41. 41 We are defined by the systems you don’t use. Tying financial systems to customer service or health may not be the best way forward. Existence
  42. 42. 42 Data exhaust Your digital behavior is a running car in the garage of your life. Existence
  43. 43. 43 We become what we bend into.
  44. 44. LET’S TALK ABOUT WHO WE ARE Section 01 – About Company / Team / And Services Value of perspective
  45. 45. 45 The world revolves around you. What if I told you there was no spoon? Environment Temperature, humidity, UV, sound, air quality, air pressure, light, radiation. Behavior Co2 levels effect driving. Routine Light and sound bring me out of REM sleep. Existence
  46. 46. 46 2013 vs. 2014 What can you do with environmental data? 70% Sound Environment: 2013 was a much quieter year with my average noise at home coming in at 55db vs. 67db in 2013. I also warmed my heart up, my average bedroom temperature went from 73 degrees in 2013 to a balmy 77 degrees in 2014. 38% Eat Consumption: I dropped my overall calorie intake by close to 40% in 2014 vs. 2013. 60% Move Fitness: 60% of more my day was spent moving. 88% Sleep Rest: 2321 hours vs. 1817 hours of deep sleep. Existence
  47. 47. EASY EDIT CHART Section 06 – Easy Edit Chart 20 days
  48. 48. EASY EDIT CHART Section 06 – Easy Edit Chart You’re not broken, the world is.
  49. 49. LET’S TALK ABOUT WHO WE ARE Section 01 – About Company / Team / And Services Value of Behavior
  50. 50. 50 Behavior as the interface. Existence, as the experience. Convenience creates atrophy cognitive functions. pplkpr Other humans as an Interface via biology Nest Your body as the interface to your home environment. Automatic The vehicle as the interface Luna Mattress as an interface Existence
  51. 51. 51 Convenience atrophy Ethical behavior starts with when not to correlate data. “Easy street is paved with your attention and populated with your privacy.”
  52. 52. “Your life is a platform”
  53. 53. LET’S TALK ABOUT WHO WE ARE Section 01 – About Company / Team / And Services Value of Feedback
  54. 54. 55 Body of work A little perspective applied. 2015 180 pounds 2014 220 pounds 2012 280 pounds 2011 320 pounds Existence
  55. 55. OTHER SLIDE CONTACT US Section 07 – Contact Us / Text Slide “Resilience is the act of perpetual perspective.”
  56. 56. LET’S TALK ABOUT WHO WE ARE Section 01 – About Company / Team / And Services Solutions & Implications
  57. 57. 58 Billions on the ground Make it easy to review your life. 2015- Under Amour .5 Billion 2015 – Trip Advisor 200 Million 2015 – Capital One 150 Million 2014 - Facebook 100 million
  58. 58. 59 Solutions Top 10 focus areas Existence 1. Focus on “Big Mother” 2. Design for contemplation, not attention. 3. Put the Internet in your products, not your products on the internet. 4. Create low tech and human gathering systems. 5. Repeatable substandard beats inconsistently remarkable. 6. Insert yourself into the perpetual present. 7. Recognize the role fluid Identity plays in experiences. 8. Design for behavior as a platform 9. Focus on a what a world without keyboards or screens looks like. 10. Put kindness in to all your products, services, applications, data and devices.
  59. 59. 60 Implications - Prosumers The corporatization of the individual 2012 IT’S NOT A PHONE It’s gone from a phone that takes pictures, to a camera that makes calls. 2014 INTERNET TO THE BODY Apple, Google and many startup health organizations map the human body. 2014 INTERNET TO THE HOME IOT comes home to roost as your body becomes the middle man. 2013 SMAC vs. SEAM No more applications! (Social, Mobile Analytical, Cloud) versus (Sensor, Environment, Algorithm, Mesh) Existence
  60. 60. 61 Implications - Privacy Convenience event horizon is reached. 2017 BEHVAIOR AS PLATFORM Stitching together predefined behaviors becomes the platform for anticipation over attention. 2018 EXISTENCEAS PLATFORM Everything starts to become programmable and feedback for everything else. People and environments merge into a single routine. Existence 2015 BODY AS INTERFACE Services use biological and environmental factors as feedback loops for experience. 2016 ENVIRONMENT AS ANINTERFACE Devices become interfaces for each other and us.
  61. 61. 62 Implications - Personalization Identity, narrative and ownership collide Existence IDENTITYAS A PLATFORM The onslaught of services catered to our fluid identity creates a marketplace for skin walking devices and services. 2020 PERSONIFICATION OFTHINGS We embed identity into things and services. 2019 HABIT AS A SERVICE Habits and environments replace mainstream applications as people choose identity services over consumption. YourBusinessGoals here
  62. 62. 63 Ethical design Can we design for kindness? Contemplative Tech Tech the engenders a deep caring for others. Deepens perspective. Kind Tech Systems that support a compassion toward yourself and behavior. Value Tech Systems that expose your better self and values. Calm Tech Calm technology makes use of our peripheral attention, allowing us to be aware of more things with less cognitive overhead. Disruptive Tech Alerts, disturbs, pulls at attention. Existence
  63. 63. 64 Human-kindness Is there a way to use our day to day data to reshape humanity? Existence “We need to stop solving human problems with technology and start solving technology problems with humanity.”
  64. 64. Chris Dancy Chief Digital Officer, Mindful Cyborg

×