Difference between revisions of "Measures for Collective Intelligence"

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====Groups (according  to Woolley et al)====
 
====Groups (according  to Woolley et al)====
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* social  sensitivity
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*  number of females in group
  
===Married Couple (or equivalent)===
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<b>Factors ''not'' associated with intelligence</b>
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*group cohesion
 +
 
 +
 
 +
====Married Couple (or equivalent)====
 
* ability to discuss things calmly and  come to  a conclusion
 
* ability to discuss things calmly and  come to  a conclusion
  
  
===Basketball Team===
+
====Basketball Team====
 
* knowledge of each other's skills
 
* knowledge of each other's skills
 
* ability to read each other's signals and react  quickly
 
* ability to read each other's signals and react  quickly
 
* good  all around skills
 
* good  all around skills
  
===Seminar  Group===
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====Seminar  Group====
 
*ability to build on each  other's comments &mdash;and ''slow hunches''
 
*ability to build on each  other's comments &mdash;and ''slow hunches''
  
  
===Occupy Wall Street groups===
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====Occupy Wall Street groups====
  
  
===Distributed Research and Action Network===
+
====Distributed Research and Action Network====
  
  
===School District in Economically Disadvantaged  Location===
+
====School District in Economically Disadvantaged  Location====

Revision as of 15:29, 18 October 2011

Here we are focusing on collective — not civic — intelligence.

Everybody should propose at least one type of collectivity and three or more attributes that help make that collectivity intelligent. I've listed a few exampled of each. Don't worry if you're not certain — these are hypotheses!

Groups (according to Woolley et al)

  • social sensitivity
  • number of females in group

Factors not associated with intelligence

  • group cohesion


Married Couple (or equivalent)

  • ability to discuss things calmly and come to a conclusion


Basketball Team

  • knowledge of each other's skills
  • ability to read each other's signals and react quickly
  • good all around skills

Seminar Group

  • ability to build on each other's comments —and slow hunches


Occupy Wall Street groups

Distributed Research and Action Network

School District in Economically Disadvantaged Location