| Daniel Izquierdo-Cortazar|
(Alternative names for this author)
|Co-authors||Felipe Ortega, Gregorio Robles, Jesús M. González-Barahona|
|Authorship||Publications (2), datasets (0), tools (0)|
|Citations||Total (2), average (1), median (1), max (1), min (1)|
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Daniel Izquierdo-Cortazar is an author.
PublicationsOnly those publications related to wikis are shown here.
|Title||Keyword(s)||Published in||Language||DateThis property is a special property in this wiki.||Abstract||R||C|
|On the Analysis of Contributions from Privileged Users in Virtual Open Communities||Libre software
|HICSS||English||2009||Collaborative projects built around virtual communities on the Internet have gained momentum over the last decade. Nevertheless, their rapid growth rate rises some questions: which is the most effective approach to manage and organize their content creation process? Can these communities scale, controlling their projects as their size continues to grow over time? To answer these questions, we undertake a quantitative analysis of privileged users in FLOSS development projects and in Wikipedia. From our results, we conclude that the inequality level of user contributions in both types of initiatives is remarkably distinct, even though both communities present almost identical patterns regarding the number of distinct contributors per file (in FLOSS projects) or per article (in Wikipedia). As a result, totally open projects like Wikipedia can effectively deal with faster growing rates, while FLOSS projects may be affected by bottlenecks on committers who play critical roles.||0||1|
|Survival analysis in open development projects||Proceedings of the 2009 ICSE Workshop on Emerging Trends in Free/Libre/Open Source Software Research and Development, FLOSS 2009||English||2009||Open collaborative projects, like FLOSS development projects and open content creation projects (e.g. Wikipedia), heavily depend on contributions from their respective communities to improve. In this context, an important question for both researchers and practitioners is: what is the expected lifetime of contributors in a community? Answering this question, we will be able to characterize these communities as an appropriate model can show whether or not users maintain their interest to contribute, for how long we could expect them to collaborate and, as a result, improve the organization and management of the project. In this paper, we demonstrate that survival analysis, a wellknown statistical methodology in other research areas such as epidemiology, biology or demographic studies, is a useful methodology to undertake a quantitative comparison of the lifetime of contributors in open collaborative initiatives, like the development of FLOSS projects and the Wikipedia, providing insightful answers to this challenging question.||0||1|