All around Open Knowledge

by Irina Radchenko

Home - Data Catalogs

See on Scoop.it - Open Knowledge

Data Catalogs, A Comprehensive List of Open Data Catalogs from Around the World, is redisigned and migrated 
See on datacatalogs.org

Out in the Open: This Man Wants to Turn Data Into Free Food (And So Much More) | Enterprise | WIRED

See on Scoop.it - Open Knowledge

The aim is a simple one: 25-year-old software developer Max Ogden wants to make it easier for governments to share their data with a world of software developers.

See on wired.com

UCI Machine Learning Repository

See on Scoop.it - Data Management Thread

UC Irvine is providing 295 ”classic” datasets for learning machine learning.


See on archive.ics.uci.edu

John Wilbanks: Let’s Pool Our Medical Data - datascience@berkeley

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In this TED Talk, data scientist John Wilbanks discusses how strict privacy laws inhibit scientific research efforts, and asks us to imagine what potential discoveries could result from a giant pool of freely available anonymized health and genomic data.


See on datascience.berkeley.edu

Open journalism also means opening up your data, so others can use and improve it

See on Scoop.it - Open Knowledge

Just as it does for the code behind software, opening up the data behind news stories and other forms of journalism has a number of benefits, including the fact that it’s easier to detect and fix errors — and it’s easier for others to expand and re-use the data

See on gigaom.com

Стандарты эффективности электронного курса

See on Scoop.it - Открытые Знания

Исследования Smart education

See on smart-edu.com

Open Journalism

See on Scoop.it - Open Knowledge

See how publications and data-driven journalists use open source to power their newsroom and ensure information is reported fairly and accurately.

See on github.com

State Open Data Policies and Portals

See on Scoop.it - Open Knowledge

See on www2.datainnovation.org

Yahoo Acquires Local Search App Zofari - Semanticweb.com

See on Scoop.it - Linked Data and Semantic Web

Zofari uses natural language processing, machine learning, and third party data to collect information that matches up the user with places which the user may find interesting. 


See on semanticweb.com

This animation distils hundreds of years of culture into just five minutes

See on Scoop.it - Open Knowledge

A team of historians and scientists wanted to map cultural mobility, so they tracked the births and deaths of notable individuals like David, King of Israel, and Leonardo da Vinci, from 600 BC to the present day. Using them as a proxy for skills and ideas, their map reveals intellectual hotspots and tracks how empires rise and crumble
The information comes from Freebase, a Google-owned database of well-known people and places, and other catalogues of notable individuals. The visualization was created by Maximilian Schich (University of Texas at Dallas) and Mauro Martino (IBM).

See on sciencedump.com