What is teh Web414?
The Web414 group consists
of amateurs and professionals
interested in building and
improving the web today and
in the future. We are a
diverse group including
entrepreneurs - all with a
common interest in creating
the new web.
Photo Credit: quot;Pete Prodoehl” He’s Male and Taken.
CREATIVE COMMONS ZONE!
Creative Commons provides free tools that let authors, scientists, artists, and educators
easily mark their creative work with the freedoms they want it to carry.
Photo Credit: quot;Pete Prodoehl” Photo Taken in Haymarket, Milwaukee
The Back Channel
IRC: (For Old People) #Web414 on freenode.net
Twitter (For young people who hate freedom) @Web414
Identi.ca (For lonely people with principle) @Web414
Video: (For people who are not here) www.ustream.tv/web414
NO OTHER BACK CHANNELS
WILL BE TOLERATED!!!
It happened, and you were either there, or you weren't. (Or you
don't remember.) Join us for a recap from some of the folks who
were there (and actually remember things!)
You were there? Talk.
The Relationship Between Network
Centrality and Blah blah blah blah blah
Andrew Fleck is smarter than you.
Back in 2008 Andrew Fleck used the Web414 group for a study
he was doing on networks, and now that he has defended his
work, he is going to share the results with us.
The Relationship Between Network Centrality and
Temperament Intelligence Type in a Small Innovation Network:
Exploring the Implications for Emergent Innovation Networks
quot;This study explores whether centrality in a small emergent innovation
network might be related to individual temperament intelligence type
when it comes to sharing new and innovative ideas. Using data from a 17-
member innovation network devoted to creatively building and improving
the Internet, the researcher tested whether centrality and temperament
intelligence type within the network might correlate. This study reflects a
multidisciplinary approach to research and practice that integrates two
important fields of inquiry—social network analysis and personality
theory. Combined, the two fields provide a rich analysis of the individual
in relation to others in social and organizational networks that cannot be
obtained solely through one approach or the other.quot;