Articles Récents...

> Septembre 2016 : parution de deux ouvrages portés par le Grico

06/06/2016 | Pas de commentaires |

A paraître chez Iste Editions et Wiley pour la traduction anglaise : Collection “Intellectual Technologies” sous la direction de Maryse Carmes et Jean-Max Noyer. [...]

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> Désirs de Data

17/01/2016 | Pas de commentaires |

Chapitre sur le désir des données et leur tissage extensif en divers milieux, s’exprimant dans l’Open Data, le Big Data, le Small Data…jusqu’au transhumanisme. Maryse [...]

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> Octobre 2015 : nouvelle Parution coll. Territoires Numériques/Grico

03/09/2015 | Pas de commentaires |

Traces Numériques et Territoires, éditions Presses des Mines/ParisTech , sous la direction de Marta Severo et de Alberto Romele Collection Territoires Numériques/Grico avec le soutien de La [...]

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abstract character shattered into pieces

> La ville intelligente vue par ses chefs de projets

Ce texte présente plusieurs dispositifs mis en oeuvre par « Rennes Métropole » et prenant appui sur un écosystème de l’innovation numérique particulièrement dynamique. Parmi la multiplicité des expérimentations menées, on s’intéresse premièrement aux modalités de participation des habitants à l’aménagement urbain. On s’intéresse ensuite à l’émergence de la 3D et des [...]

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Flux du Web...

> Digital Agenda For Europe

What happened at eHealth Week - Videos and presentations available le : 25/06/2016

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> Journal of the Association for Information Science and Technology

The effect of the “very important paper” (VIP) designation in Angewandte Chemie International Edition on citation impact: A propensity score matching analysis le : 14/06/2016

Scientific journals publish an increasing number of articles every year. To steer readers’ attention to the most important papers, journals use several techniques (e.g., lead paper). Angewandte Chemie International Edition (AC), a leading international journal in chemistry, signals high-quality papers through designating them as a “very important paper” (VIP). This study aims to investigate the citation impact of Communications in AC receiving the special feature VIP, both cumulated and over time. Using propensity score matching, treatment group (VIP) and control group (non-VIP) were balanced for 14 covariates to estimate the unconfounded “average treatment effect on the treated” for the VIP designation. Out of N = 3,011 Communications published in 2007 and 2008, N = 207 received the special feature VIP. For each Communication, data were collected from AC (e.g., referees’ ratings) and from the databases Chemical Abstracts (e.g., sections) and the Web of Science (e.g., citations). The estimated unconfounded average treatment effect on the treated (that is, Communications designated as a VIP) was statistically significant and amounted to 19.83 citations. In addition, the special feature VIP fostered the cumulated annual citation growth. For instance, the time until a Communication reached its maximum annual number of citations, was reduced.

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> Edge.org

Misunderstanding Positive Emotion le : 18/05/2016

A Conversation With
[5.25.16]

We know that in the physical ecosystem biodiversity is healthy and important. People can buy into that. We know that biodiversity fosters resistance to pathogens and invasive species. When you explain to someone that the human mind may not be so different, that it's important to have a diverse array of emotions—joy, sadness, love, admiration, guilt—and that these are all important pieces of our internal human emotional ecosystem, people can understand that. People appreciate that diversity is important, that maybe it's some sort of spice of mental life.

When you frame it that way, people are more readily able to not put such a premium on positive emotions and, in some situations, try to foster other kinds of experiences if they think it's part of a more diverse psychological life and repertoire. Framing it less as pushing positive emotions down, but as letting all emotions grow and thrive. They're all important sources of information for us and we have them for a reason. We have evolutionary goals; people can understand that. That's one way we've been thinking about trying to frame this. You don't just want to grow one kind of plant in your garden, you want to have a diverse array. 

JUNE GRUBER is an assistant professor of psychology at the University of Colorado, Boulder, and director of the Positive Emotion and Psychopathology LaboratoryJune Gruber's Edge Bio Page

THE REALITY CLUB: Robert Provine

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> Journal of Information Science current issue

The adoption process in management innovation: A Knowledge Management case study le : 16/05/2016

This paper draws on findings from a longitudinal study of the adoption of a management innovation within an organisational setting. It is based on the findings of a case study that explores and discusses in depth a Knowledge Management programme that was introduced within a large distributed public sector agency in Europe. The aim of this research was to provide insight into the adoption process associated with management innovation. A qualitative case study strategy generates an account of the process of adoption through three phases (initiation; implementation; and outcomes), the episodes within each phase, and decision-making across the entire process. The findings contribute to the development of an extended and refined model of the process of adoption of management innovation through the consideration of the labelling, sequence and transition of phases and episodes, and decision-making. In this extended and refined model there are three phases with nine episodes, two of which are recursive; the phases occur in a linear sequence but may overlap, while the episodes occur in a non-linear sequence; and decision-making occurs within episodes, between phases and between episodes. The study makes three primary contributions to knowledge. First, it considers the process of adoption (as opposed to the more commonly examined process of generation) of management innovation. Second, it identifies decision-making related to the changes required for adoption of a management innovation. Finally, it develops a model of the process of adoption of management innovation that includes decision-making. In addition, the output of the study can be used as a tool for project management by identifying the questions to be addressed, and the decisions to be made, at particular points of the management innovation process, taking into account local contexts.

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> Journal of Scientometric Research : 2015 - 4(2)

Internet of things: A scientometric assessment of global output, 2005–2014 le : 14/10/2015

BM Gupta, SM Dhawan, Ritu Gupta

Journal of Scientometric Research 2015 4(2):104-114

The publication examines 6800 global publications on “Internet of Things” (IoT), as covered in Scopus database during 2005–2014, experiencing an annual average growth rate of 98.63% and citation impact of 1.97. The global publications on IoT came from several countries, of which the top 12 (China – 44.87%, USA – 8.04%, Germany – 6.06%, Italy – 5.19%, UK – 4.84%, Spain – 4.19%, France – 3.46%, Taiwan – 2.53%, South Korea – 2.34%, Switzerland – 2.16%, Finland – 2.03%, and India – 1.87%) together accounts for 87.57% and 89.56% share of the global publication and citations output during 2005–2014. Only 27.96% of the total global publications were cited one or more times during 2005–2014. Among subjects contributing to IoT, computer science contributed the highest publication share (64.93%), followed by engineering (43.01%), social sciences (4.65%), business, management and accounting (3.73%), physics (2.94%), and decision science (2.72%) during 2005–2014. Under broad subjects, the major priorities have been assigned to hardware (technology) with 43.87% share, followed by applications (42.93% share), architectural aspects of technology (22.69% share), security aspects (17.43% share), software (technology) (7.10% share), privacy (6.13% share), business models (0.85% share), governance (0.62% share), legal aspects and accountability (0.5% share), etc. Among the various organizations and authors contributing to IoT, the 20 most productive organizations and authors together contributed 16.78% and 6.13% publications share and 25.63% and 23.16% citation share to the cumulative global publications and citations output during 2005–2014. The top 15 most productive journals contributed 24.54% share to the total journal global publication output during 2005–2014, with largest number of papers (55) is published in Jisuanji Xuebao Chinese Journal of Computers, followed by International Journal of Distributed Sensor Network (50), Sensors Switzerland (46), China Communication (34), Wireless Personnel Communication (33), IEEE Sensors Journal (28), etc. There were only 10 highly cited papers (which came from 8 countries and involved 24 institutions and 41 authors), which had received 100 or more citations, and together got 2951 citations during 2005–2014.

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Dernières Tribunes

18/02/2016 - Les désirs algorithmiques de l’action publique |

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Les derniers mois ont été marqués en France par une prolifération de rapports et de lois qui questionnent le statut des données dans l’action publique et dont le focus nous déplace de [...]

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17/01/2016 - Désirs de Data |

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Chapitre sur le désir des données et leur tissage extensif en divers milieux, s’exprimant dans l’Open Data, le Big Data, le Small Data…jusqu’au transhumanisme. Maryse [...]

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20/11/2015 - L’évènement violent que nous habitons et qui nous enveloppe : ce qui est en jeu |

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13 novembre 2015, L’évènement violent que nous habitons et qui nous enveloppe : ce qui est en jeu. Jean-Max Noyer, Professeur des Universités Les questions et le désir qui les porte, les [...]

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14/05/2014 - Lecture de “The zero marginal cost society: The internet of things, the collaborative commons and the eclipse of Capitalism” de Jeremy Rifkin (Avril 2014) |

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Notes de lecture et commentaire sur le dernier livre de J.Rifkin. Collaborative Commons, Internet Of Things, Transition énergétique...Mise en perspective et passage par I.Illich, A.Gortz, A [...]

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