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OpenEd 2014 Keynote

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Slides from my keynote at OpenEd 2014.

Published in: Health & Medicine
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OpenEd 2014 Keynote

  1. 1. 1. prediction culture.
  2. 2. “predictions are hard. especially about the future”
  3. 3. but predictions about me are increasingly accurate.
  4. 4. “it’s like they know me”
  5. 5. it’s like they know me
  6. 6. when it comes to academic fields that are, or can be, data driven…
  7. 7. https://www.scienceexchange.com/
  8. 8. probability is going to be a way that we know.
  9. 9. a different way of knowing requires a different way of teaching
  10. 10. probability changes every time new information is fed to the model.
  11. 11. are we going to have pedagogy that can keep up?
  12. 12. 2. the platform of the future
  13. 13. Seller cross-platform Buyer network effect Multi-side platform
  14. 14. “the sharing economy”
  15. 15. “the rental economy”
  16. 16. the markets that develop are better than terrible status quo.
  17. 17. but they are markets of rent, of contractor, of “better than terrible.”
  18. 18. what?
  19. 19. open multi-sided platforms.
  20. 20. like closed MSPs, gets more valuable the more people participate in it.
  21. 21. the problem is: we don’t think in terms of MSPs, or markets, and we should.
  22. 22. “is it open” is the wrong question.
  23. 23. reusable content is more valuable to the end user than non-reusable content.
  24. 24. (built on reusable content)
  25. 25. (built on unusable content)
  26. 26. “does it create more value than a closed version” is the right question.
  27. 27. 3. thinking in terms of value creation requires practice change a technical one, increasingly.
  28. 28. not just solo labs, but communities.
  29. 29. TCGA Pan-Cancer Consortium
  30. 30. TCGA Pan-Cancer Consortium
  31. 31. TCGA Pan-Cancer Consortium
  32. 32. the problem: the tacit knowledge used to analyze data is not captured.
  33. 33. it’s a science practice problem. it is not an “open” problem.
  34. 34. TCGA Pan-Cancer Consortium doi:10.7303/syn1710680.4
  35. 35. combining new practice with version control and provenance…
  36. 36. TCGA Pan-Cancer Consortium N1PG 8papers 248 c6ore pr8ojects researchers 28 institutions 1070 datasets 1723 results
  37. 37. gained users from across TCGA
  38. 38. 50
  39. 39. 51 groups datasets subtypes A B C D E F 1 2 3 4 5 6
  40. 40. 52 A B C D E F 1 2 3 4 5 6 G ...
  41. 41. not just solo labs, but challenges.
  42. 42. code sharing a prerequisite. http://synapse.org
  43. 43. 76% accurate. 56
  44. 44. generated an entire suite of available math models attacking the problem.
  45. 45. 4. practice change requirement is not limited to the practitioners.
  46. 46. how many sides? platform design? price? how to govern?
  47. 47. how many sides? platform design? price? how to govern?
  48. 48. how many sides? platform design? price? how to govern?
  49. 49. we need to embrace design to be a platform.
  50. 50. not designed around the idea, let’s build a closed ecosystem.
  51. 51. responding with “let’s build an open ecosystem” isn’t going to win.
  52. 52. responding with “let’s create more value for the user” is.
  53. 53. design prioritizes the user, not the asset being licensed
  54. 54. winning design can embed open into systems that never contemplated open.
  55. 55. written by a doctor reviewed by a lawyer edited by a committee
  56. 56. written by a doctor reviewed by a lawyer edited by a committee
  57. 57. written by a doctor reviewed by a lawyer edited by a committee
  58. 58. courtesy of: David Fore
  59. 59. “nouns and verbs” iconographic representations of key concepts in informed consent from Sage Bionetworks IRB approved studies
  60. 60. “nouns and verbs” from the digital commons iconographic representations of key concepts in informed consent
  61. 61. “sentences” via animation “separating your identity from your data”
  62. 62. storyboard layouts
  63. 63. “stories” that create consent
  64. 64. open methods that create more value than closed methods.
  65. 65. social value. moral value. scientific value. economic value.
  66. 66. educational value.
  67. 67. what we “know” is a lot less stable than it used to be.
  68. 68. the right to reuse is the right to be current.
  69. 69. the right to reuse is the right to get better.
  70. 70. the right to reuse is the right to create new value.
  71. 71. thank you. @wilbanks john.wilbanks@sagebase.org

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