icm2re logo. icm2:re (I Changed My Mind Reviewing Everything) is an 

ongoing web column edited and published by Brunella Longo

This column deals with some aspects of change management processes experienced almost in any industry impacted by the digital revolution: how to select, create, gather, manage, interpret, share data and information either because of internal and usually incremental scope - such learning, educational and re-engineering processes - or because of external forces, like mergers and acquisitions, restructuring goals, new regulations or disruptive technologies.

The title - I Changed My Mind Reviewing Everything - is a tribute to authors and scientists from different disciplinary fields that have illuminated my understanding of intentional change and decision making processes during the last thirty years, explaining how we think - or how we think about the way we think. The logo is a bit of a divertissement, from the latin divertere that means turn in separate ways.


Chronological Index | Subject Index

IoT waiting for Godot

About conversational computing and how much we miss a theory of innovation

How to cite this article?
Longo, Brunella (2016). IoT waiting for Godot. About conversational computing and how much we miss a theory of innovation. icm2re [I Changed my Mind Reviewing Everything ISSN 2059-688X (Print)], 5.9 (September).

How to cite this article?
Longo, Brunella (2016). IoT waiting for Godot. About conversational computing and how much we miss a theory of innovation. icm2re [I Changed my Mind Reviewing Everything ISSN 2059-688X (Online)], 5.9 (September).
Full-text accessible at http://www.brunellalongo.co.uk/

London, 27 February 2017 - It should be clear from the previous arguments that I believe so far we - the pioneers, the early adopters and then the high tech giants and all the digital crowds that followed - have overwhelmingly and wrongly relied on a concept of governance of relationships in the digital space based on automatic connections. These should be managed through algorithms that satisfy formal and predictable or transparent rules in order to (quasi-magically) determine, show and change (or keep constantly visible) the status of relationships among entities that represent both people and objects, concrete deliverables as well as immaterial values or sentiments.

In computer jargon we often refer to frameworks as the scaffolding mechanism that allows data to be passed or exchanged through different networks and used in an interoperable way across different systems and repositories ...

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