- 1 Outils
- 1.1 Wiselytics – service d’ analytics pour les réseaux sociaux
- 1.2 Winds – Agrégateur de flux RSS avec intelligence artificielle – Open source
- 1.3 Tline – Création et partage de timelines
- 1.4 ReQueue – nouveau service d’automatisation de publications sur les médias sociaux
- 1.5 Nuremberg – Rechercher dans le documents du procès
- 1.6 Calenture RSS Reader Pro – Pour Android – Via @RssCircus
- 1.7 Smash – service gratuit de partage de gros fichiers
- 1.8 OnlyOffice, alternative libre à Microsoft Office –
- 1.9 Eclips – Ext Chrome pour sauvegarder et éditer vidéos en ligne
- 1.10 GetBulb. Datavisualisation à la portée de tous
- 1.11 How To Copy Any Twitter List To Your Twitter Account
- 1.12 Dashlane : sécurisez et gérez vos mots de passe efficacement
- 1.13 oaDOI : un DOI qui pointe vers la version en accès libre de la ressource
- 1.14 Potions Netvibes : Automatisez l’activité de votre page Facebook – via @RssCircus
- 1.15 BeatStrap. Créer un live blog collaboratif fait de Tweets
- 1.16 Dia, alternative Open source à Visio
- 1.17 Online eBook Converter : un outil en ligne pour convertir des ebooks
- 1.18 La liste complète des outils de sourcing en recrutement et RH – via @secou
- 1.19 30+ free tools for #dataviz and analysis – Tableau comparatifgallery: 30+ free tools for data visualization and analysis | Computerworld
- 1.20 Une extension pour personnaliser WordPress en profondeur
- 1.21 Lead Generator – Chrome Web Store
- 2 Contenu
- 2.1 Les dérives de la publication dans les milieux de la recherche scientifique
- 2.2 Livre blanc Market Intelligence – Eclairez vos décisions stratégiques
- 2.3 Shades of gray : releasing the cognitive binds that blind us
- 2.4 Intelligence économique et innovation au sein des entreprises familiales
- 2.5 Design Science Research for Personal Knowledge Management System Development
- 2.6 Social media leads some users to rethink a political issue – Pew Research Center
- 2.7 Video : All the Ways Dungeons and Dragons Can Prepare You For Real Life
- 2.8 Advanced Analytic Techniques: Summary of Findings: Role Playing
- 2.9 Méthode d’analyse des risques en 5 temps
- 2.10 Improving Intelligence Studies as an Academic Discipline
- 2.11 How the Internet Is Loosening Our Grip on the Truth – The New York Times
- 2.12 Why Diverse Teams Are Smarter – HBR
- 2.13 What Character Traits Do Geniuses Share in Common? From Isaac Newton to Richard Feynman
- 2.14 How to Build Critical Thinking Skills in Just 5 Steps
- 2.15 The Best #Dataviz of the Year: The IIB Awards Winners 2016
- 2.16 Retraction Watch – Blog qui surveille les articles scientifiques retirés
- 3 Musique
Dans cette revue de liens vous trouverez des logiciels, services en ligne et extensions pour navigateurs regroupés sous le terme générique d’ « Outils » et des articles (universitaires, de journaux) et documents divers (présentations, tutoriels, vidéos…) sous le terme « Contenus ».
Et puis j’ai rajouté une catégorie musique. Parce que.
Avec possibilité d’ajouter des photos. Facilité de partage ou de publication sur un blog.
Base de données
Installation sur serveur possible
Voir également mon précédent billet sur ce service
Pour trouver la version open access d’un article scientifique si elle existe
Excellent. Très utile.
30+ free tools for #dataviz and analysis – Tableau comparatifgallery: 30+ free tools for data visualization and analysis | Computerworld
Pour trouver l’email d’une personne à partir de sa page LinkedIn et détecter si elle est prête à changer de job
Mémoire, 126 p. PDF
Art. de recherche
Art. de recherche
- Moreover, people who said they had changed their minds on these candidates often said that social media pointed their opinion in a more negative direction. Respondents who indicated they had changed their minds about Clinton were more than three times as likely to say that their opinion changed in a negative direction rather than a positive one (24% vs. 7%), and respondents who mentioned Trump were nearly five times as likely to say that their opinion became more negative as opposed to more positive (19% vs. 4%).
- Still, it is important to note that the majority of social media users are not swayed by what they see in their networks. Some 82% of social media users say they have never modified their views on a particular candidate – and 79% say they have never changed their views on a social or political issue – because of something they saw on social media.
- Overall, 20% of social media users say they’ve modified their stance on a social or political issue because of material they saw on social media, and 17% say social media has helped to change their views about a specific political candidate.
Hé, hé 🙂
Art. de recherche
- Psychologists and other social scientists have repeatedly shown that when confronted with diverse information choices, people rarely act like rational, civic-minded automatons. Instead, we are roiled by preconceptions and biases, and we usually do what feels easiest — we gorge on information that confirms our ideas, and we shun what does not.
- if you see something you don’t like, you can easily tap away to something more pleasing. Then we all share what we found with our like-minded social networks, creating closed-off, shoulder-patting circles online.
- Facebook’s data scientists have run large studies on the idea and found it wanting. The social networking company says that by exposing you to more people, Facebook adds diversity to your news diet.
- A study published last year by researchers at the IMT School for Advanced Studies Lucca, in Italy, found that homogeneous online networks help conspiracy theories persist and grow online.
- “This creates an ecosystem in which the truth value of the information doesn’t matter,” said Walter Quattrociocchi, one of the study’s authors. “All that matters is whether the information fits in your narrative.”
- You would think that greater primary documentation would lead to a better cultural agreement about the “truth.” In fact, the opposite has happened.
- We all tend to filter documentary evidence through our own biases. Researchers have shown that two people with differing points of view can look at the same picture, video or document and come away with strikingly different ideas about what it shows.
- That’s because the lies have also become institutionalized. There are now entire sites whose only mission is to publish outrageous, completely fake news online (like real news, fake news has become a business).
- “Where hoaxes before were shared by your great-aunt who didn’t understand the internet, the misinformation that circulates online is now being reinforced by political campaigns, by political candidates or by amorphous groups of tweeters working around the campaigns,”
- “In many ways the debunking just reinforced the sense of alienation or outrage that people feel about the topic, and ultimately you’ve done more harm than good,”
Résultats commentés de plusieurs études récentes
- Working with people who are different from you may challenge your brain to overcome its stale ways of thinking and sharpen its performance.
- The researchers found that individuals who were part of the diverse teams were 58% more likely to price stocks correctly, whereas those in homogenous groups were more prone to pricing errors, according to the study, published in the journal PNAS.
- By breaking up workplace homogeneity, you can allow your employees to become more aware of their own potential biases — entrenched ways of thinking that can otherwise blind them to key information and even lead them to make errors in decision-making processes.
- It turned out that although groups with out-group newcomers felt less confident about the accuracy of their joint decisions, they were more likely to guess who the correct suspect was than those with newcomers who belonged to the same group.
- The scientists think that diverse teams may outperform homogenous ones in decision making because they process information more carefully. Remember: Considering the perspective of an outsider may seem counterintuitive, but the payoff can be huge
- Using statistical models, they found that companies with more women were more likely to introduce radical new innovations into the market over a two-year period.
- The results revealed that businesses run by culturally diverse leadership teams were more likely to develop new products than those with homogenous leadership.
- In a nutshell, enriching your employee pool with representatives of different genders, races, and nationalities is key for boosting your company’s joint intellectual potential. Creating a more diverse workplace will help to keep your team members’ biases in check and make them question their assumptions. At the same time, we need to make sure the organization has inclusive practices so that everyone feels they can be heard.
- Newton was much more obviously alone than Feynman, but Feynman didn’t particularly work well with others.
- Solitude. Concentration. Abstraction. In a nutshell, that’s what goes into the making of a genius.