SlideShare utilise les cookies pour améliorer les fonctionnalités et les performances, et également pour vous montrer des publicités pertinentes. Si vous continuez à naviguer sur ce site, vous acceptez l’utilisation de cookies. Consultez nos Conditions d’utilisation et notre Politique de confidentialité.
SlideShare utilise les cookies pour améliorer les fonctionnalités et les performances, et également pour vous montrer des publicités pertinentes. Si vous continuez à naviguer sur ce site, vous acceptez l’utilisation de cookies. Consultez notre Politique de confidentialité et nos Conditions d’utilisation pour en savoir plus.
Crea.ng Strong Communi.es* • Create an Architecture of ParDcipaDon – Start the conversaDon with code and great technology – Have frequent releases • Need to make it easy to join the conversaDon – Give people things to do – Build tutorials, documentaDon, books • Find and support your tribal leader(s) • Commiers need to be strong communicators with good conﬂict resoluDon skills • Be as transparent as possible – No internal mailing lists – Publish the bug database – Push everything to the edge * A Symbian Training Slide
A Failure to Communicate* • Not all developers are good communicators • Marketers sDll want to be in control – Remember you win by giving up control – Novell Hula failure (Keeping the “cool features” back to make a “big splash”) • Too easy to fall back into the old way of doing things • How do you know when you are successful? – Metrics are hard to gather • If you publish it the world will NOT beat a path to your door (Mozilla) • Not invented here and a second class community (OpenSolaris) • Holding back technology (Hula) • Holding back informaDon is a breach of trust * A Symbian Training Slide
Berkus’s Ten Steps to Destroy Your Community Diﬃcult Tools Poisonous People No DocumentaDon Closed Door MeeDngs Legalese, Legalese, Legalese Bad Liaison Governance ObfuscaDon Screw around with Licenses No Outside Commiers Be Silent
Symbian Founda.on Execu.on Code ﬂow and neutrality Eﬃciency and cost eﬀecDveness Membership culture Corporate culture
Symbian now … Not Open Source, just Open for Business We have received quesDons about the use of words “open”, “open source”, and about having a registraDon process before allowing access to the code. As we have consistently said, Nokia is making the Symbian plalorm available under an alternaDve, open and direct model, to enable us to conDnue working with the remaining Japanese OEMs and the relaDvely small community of plalorm development collaborators we are already working with. Through these pages we are releasing source code to these collaborators, but are not maintaining Symbian as an open source development project. Consistent with this, the Nokia Symbian License is an alternaDve license which provides an access to Nokia’s addiDonal Symbian development for parDes which collaborate with Nokia on the Symbian plalorm. Also consistently with the announcement, we are monitoring the registraDons and approving the aforemenDoned plalorm collaborators only. There is a backlog of registraDons which we are processing conDnuously. AddiDonally, Nokia is commied to supporDng applicaDon developers to leverage the conDnuing opportunity from Symbian and Qt, they can get that support, including development tools, documentaDon and other assistance from Forum Nokia. hp://bit.ly/ﬀcKZ9
Ques.ons? Stephen R. Walli Technical Director, Outercurve FoundaDon hp://www.outercurve.org firstname.lastname@example.org hp://stephesblog.blogs.com (Once More unto the Breach) hp://www.networkworld.com/community/walli @stephenrwalli
Talk I gave at the Transfer Summit/UK conference: http://www.transfersummit.com/