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Welcome to the OpenKollab discussion page. CQ 18:21, 29 July 2009 (UTC)Reply[reply]

How did you learn of OpenKollab?[edit source]

  • Via Facebook through Suresh's post in Radical Inclusion. CQ 21:32, 2 August 2009 (UTC)Reply[reply]
  • Via the group using software i work on (Wagn). --John Abbe
  • ...

Intake Interview[edit source]

   * Are you familiar with the OpenKollab Initiative
         o if not, introduce
   * What is your name?
   * What is the name of your project?
   * What is the goal? what do you try to achieve?
   * What is the projects mission? Mission statement if you have one.
   * What project do you represent?
         o What needs does your project have
         o What might your project offer others?
         o What other projects is your project related to, and how is it related?
   * Describe your Project Team (Size, core competency, culture...)
   * Is your group seeking collaboration opportunities? Has this been discussed internall?
   * Are you in discussions with other groups already about potential collaboration?
   * Do you represent any other projects?
         o If yes, repeat the questions for this new project
   * Do you have any questions about or suggestions for OpenKollab?
   * How can we reach you in the future?
   * Have you joined the Google Group?
         o If no, help them join the group

From OpenKollab/Intake Interview:

The questions go into an interactive account creation module to seed a data table for the user account. Tacked onto the end is an invitation to join the OpenKollab Google Group which is required for full participation. In order to get the most from OK, one benefits by having an account at google of some kind. Google profiles, sites, docs, calendars, maps and other tools reside in the google domain but are (or shall be) fully represented (tracked) by the OK/API. Wikiversity participants can represent Wikiversity at Google and/or themselves as individuals, either separate or as agents of Wikiversity. This is similar to Wikiversity "camps" on Facebook, Twitter, WiserEarth and YouTube.

Suresh also is working on a questionnaire aligned thusly:

...a technology platform to stimulate and facilitate collaboration amongst smaller organizations and projects...

See my copyCQ 21:56, 4 August 2009 (UTC)Reply[reply]

What are the barriers to collaboration at Wikiversity?[edit source]

  1. Wikiversitans don't know the difference between Wikiversity:Policy and Wikiversity:Process.
  2. Administrators have not yet defined any Wikiversity:Guideline drafts to even {{VOTE}} on.
  3. ...

What are some of Wikiversity's main strengths?[edit source]

  1. It's a sister-project of Wikipedia, Wiktionary, Wikibooks, etc.
  2. It has a resilient Support staff that has gone through ...
  3. ...

What are some of Wikiversity's most promising subprojects?[edit source]

  1. School:Computer science is well-connected to related Wikibooks and Wikipedia content.
  2. School:Language and Literature has strong interlingual capabilities.
  3. School:Linguistics combines the two schools above in an amazing way even building connections with:
  4. School:Sociology, School:Psychology, ... and a {{hook}} {{set}} for Wiktionary as a CODEX ..
  5. Via translation - {{translators}} who are summarily interconnected through a
  6. revived m:WiktionaryZ project that left WMF for a "freer place to work" as
  7. ...there's a lot below the surface, here