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Global Information Commons in a Multi-level Perspective

Global Information Commons in a Multi-level Perspective

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Published by Jan Goossenaerts
Reworked version of a talk given at the International Workshop on Designing Global Information Commons for Innovation in Frontier Science, Tokyo, November 8-10, 2007
Reworked version of a talk given at the International Workshop on Designing Global Information Commons for Innovation in Frontier Science, Tokyo, November 8-10, 2007

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Published by: Jan Goossenaerts on Mar 26, 2010
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07/31/2010

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Session 5 Management & Social Aspects, 9 Nov. 2007 Global Information Commons Workshop Copyright 2010 J. Goossenaerts
 Jan GoossenaertsPragmetaKnowledge Clout www.pragmetaknowledgeclout.be
 
Session 5 Management & Social Aspects, 9 Nov. 2007 Global Information Commons Workshop Copyright 2010 J. Goossenaerts
Abstract
In the long term perspective, the creation of economic and social values concurs with therise from niche (micro) to regime (meso) or landscape (macro) of new solutions tofrequently occurring problems. Multiple socio-technical regimes such as transportation,agriculture, manufacturing, health and energy, depend on the society's science base andthe socio-industrial fabric utilizing it to achieve more sustainable innovations. Broadly speaking, in the chain from scientific data and facts to improved artifact, multiple trade-offs and combinations are required. The chains involve multiple stakeholders anddecision frames. Even if all required knowledge and information would be open, they  would be complex and time-demanding. Yet, as the rationality of men is bounded, muchknowledge and scientific data are enclosed, and engineering designs are protected by property rights, the outcome of the trade-off and the sub-sequent engineering effort aremore likely to be conservative rather than innovative.In the multi-level perspective the importance of meso-level arrangements is emphasized, yet the institutional and infrastructural elaboration of these arrangements needs moreattention. It is a hypothesis that in the global to local context, much value is left un-constructed as the unfolding research & technology development proceeds underprevailing institutional practices. Within specific sectors (regimes as meso-level actors),past studies have used counterfactual models to quantify the social savings of infrastructure systems such as railroads (Fogel). Macro-level institutional innovationshave been key in achieving landscape-wide surges in economic performance andinnovation (North, Shiller).For a science-based socio-industrial landscape and at the meso-level, we proposearchitecture commons (a limiting principle for IPR) and architecture-commonscompliant provisioning of scientific and technical data. (We tentatively estimate thepotential impacts of enhanced meso-level institutions and infrastructure in overcomingcurrent micro-level barriers to innovation
.)
 
Session 5 Management & Social Aspects, 9 Nov. 2007 Global Information Commons Workshop Copyright 2010 J. Goossenaerts
Overview
Introduction
Socio-technicalTransitionsin a multi-levelperspective
Multi-levelRegulativeCycle? Is ita wheelwork?
Do informationproductsinducea problematicexpansion?
 ArchitectureCommons
forsectoralconsolidationof dominant designs
in science(software) applications
the scorecardsof enterprisearchitecture
Conclusion

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