Open projects

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This page is to facilitate learning about open projects that exist. An open project can be an open source project, and/or a project that many individuals are invited to participate in. For example, Decentralized autonomous organizations (DAO's) are a relatively new form of organizational structure, and many DAO's invite open participation.

Types of open projects[edit | edit source]

Learning resources[edit | edit source]

Wikipedia[edit | edit source]

Open projects[edit | edit source]

Local open projects[edit | edit source]

Discussion questions and essay ideas[edit | edit source]

  • In what ways can projects be "open" projects?
  • What are advantages to open projects versus closed projects?
  • What might a "closed" project look like? Does a "closed" project imply private or confidential?

On this wiki[edit | edit source]

Here are ideas about was to utilize Wikiversity to learn about and conduct research on open projects. Open projects could be examined from a variety of perspectives. Economists could study the economics of open projects; sociologists could study the way they affect society and the groups working on them interact. The dynamics of open projects could also be studied by psychologists, educators, business types, and probably from other perspectives as well.

If you would be interested in further utilizing Wikiversity as a tool to investigate open projects, you could do that by...

participating in or studying some active probably open, projects.

Case study[edit | edit source]

Air filter open project[edit | edit source]

  • Minimum efficiency reporting value (MERV) (Wikipedia Reading) - "Minimum Efficiency Reporting Value, commonly known as MERV, is a measurement scale designed in 1987 by the American Society of Heating, Refrigerating and Air-Conditioning Engineers (ASHRAE) to report the effectiveness of air filters in more detail than other ratings."

See also[edit | edit source]

External links[edit | edit source]