Boman, Magnus (2014) Who Were Where When? On the Use of Social Collective Intelligence in Computational Epidemiology. In: Social Collective Intelligence. Computational Social Sciences . Springer, Switzerland, pp. 203-225. ISBN 978-3-319-08680-4
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A triangular (case, theoretical, and literature) study approach is used to investigate if and how social collective intelligence is useful to computational epidemiology. The hypothesis is that the former can be employed for assisting in converting data into useful information through intelligent analyses by deploying new methods from data analytics that render previously unintelligible data intelligible. A conceptual bridge is built between the two concepts of crowd signals and syndromic surveillance. A concise list of empirical observations supporting the hypothesis is presented. The key observation is that new social collective intelligence methods and algorithms allow for massive data analytics to stay with the individual, in micro. It is thus possible to provide the analyst with advice tailored to the individual and with relevant policies, without resorting to macro (statistical) analyses of homogeneous populations.
|Item Type:||Book Section|
|Deposited By:||Magnus Boman|
|Deposited On:||23 Jan 2015 11:20|
|Last Modified:||23 Jan 2015 11:20|
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