Asosiasi Open Source Indonesia (AOSI)

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Archive for Januari, 2012

Program Kerja AOSI 2011

Posted by sroestam pada Januari 24, 2012

  1. Upaya Khusus Perluasan Penggunaan Software Open Sourcre, OpenOffice/LibreOffice di Instansi Pemerintahan, BUMN, BUMD, Universitas, Sekolah-sekolah dengan pendekatan/promosi melalui Departemen-departemen Pemerintahan Pusat dan Pemda-pemda diseluruh Indonesia dengan Referensi SK MENPAN tentang kewajiban penggunaan Software Legal dan Open Source sebelum 31 Desember 2011. (Rusmanto)

  • Diupayakan agar Tender Jasa Migrasi OSS itu dilakukan diantara para Anggota AOSI yang terdaftar.
  • Tender tidak boleh menunjuk produk tertentu.
  1. Promosi penggunaan Software Open Source, khususnya software untuk aplikasi bisnis, seperti LibreOffice, ERP, CRM, Work Flow Management, Balanced Scorecard, GIPM, Blender, dsb, melalui penyebaran brosur-brosur fitur-fitur software, spesifikasi teknis, serta contoh-contoh aplikasinya yang telah berhasil di lingkungan bisnis. ( kita fokuskan pada sw yang di kembangkan oleh anggota AOSI atau yang implementer nya adalah anggota AOSI) – Wijaya

  1. Mengiklankan Perusahaan Pengembang Open Source, Training Software OSS dan Layanan Migrasi Open Source yang juga Anggota AOSI melalui Website AOSI atau yang lainnya, koran nasional dan lokal, dan majalah-majalah yang populer dan yang banyak pelanggannya. – Wijaya

  1. Mengiklankan keseluruh wilayah Indonesia tentang kesempatan perusahaan-perusahaan untuk menjadi Anggota AOSI, disertai persyaratannya, serta keuntungannya sebagai Anggota AOSI, antara lain, dapat di-ikutsertakan dalam Tender pengadaan Software Open Source dan Layanan Jasa Migrasi Open Source. (Sumitro)

  1. Mempublikasikan secara reguler produk-produk Software Open Source yang bermanfaat bagi masyarakat bisnis dan masyarakat umum melalui kolom khusus di Media. – Prihantoosa

  1. Mempublikasikan secara luas tentang Success Story dari perusahaan/institusi pemerintahan yang telah menggunakan Software Open Source diseluruh jajaran Perusahaan itu, tentang keuntungan-keuntangan yang telah mereka peroleh, dan agar menjadi contoh bagi perusahaan-perusahaan lain di Indonesia. – Prihantoosa (bisa dalam bentuk e-flyer, kolom di Media)

  2. Memaksimalkan IOSA untuk membuat event besar FOSS pengganti GCOS

    (Penanggung-jawab: Taufik Hasan + Sumitro)

  3. Mendukung penggunaan Standar ODF di dlingkungan pemerintahan antara lain dengan (Penanggung-jawab:Taufik Hasan):

    1. diseminasi dan komunikasi tentang ODF kelembaga pemerintah/BUMN

    2. menawarkan training mengenai ODF

    3. konversi format existing menjadi ODF

  4. Advokasi/pembentukan komunitas FOSS di daerah dan Jakarta, sekolah yang bisa jadi member. Champion untuk masing-masing kota adalah anggota AOSI (Penanggung-jawab:Rusmanto)

  1. Inventarisasi kemampuan masing-masing anggota dan calon anggota dalam penyediaan Produk dan Jasa Open Source.(Penanggung-jawab: Wijaya )

  2. Upaya penambahan Anggota AOSI baru.

Iklan

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Software Open Source untuk analisis di Lab Global Pulse Jakarta

Posted by sroestam pada Januari 24, 2012

PBB telah menetapkan lokasi Lab Global Pulse Asia di Jakarta pada saat ASEAN Summit Meeting di Bal bulan November 2011 y.l. guna memantau sikap masyarakat menegah ke bawah dalam menghadapi kondisi krisis global. Sofware untuk melakukan analisis ii menggunakan software Open Source. Berikut ini adalah skema proses analisis data menjadi output visual:

Proses Analisis data

Proses Analisis Data Real Time

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High Level Meeting on the Establishment of Global Pulse Lab in Jakarta

Posted by sroestam pada Januari 24, 2012

 On 19 November, 2011 United Nations Secretary-General Ban Ki-Moon met with Indonesia’s Minister for National Development Planning / Head of BAPPENAS Prof. Dr. Armida S. Alisjahbana and other Government officials, in Nusa Dua, Bali, to discuss the establishment of “Pulse Lab Jakarta“, a real-time data analysis centre to enable timely and informed policy action to protect vulnerable populations from the adverse impact of global shocks.

Part of the UN’s Global Pulse innovation initiative, Pulse Lab Jakarta would open in 2012 as the first facility of its kind in Asia.

Speaking at an event on the sidelines of the ASEAN Summit in Bali, the Secretary-General said it was fitting that Indonesia is leading the design and implementation of the first prototype of the Pulse Lab in Asia. He said that idea had been given impetus by the President of Indonesia, H.E. Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono, who had emphasized the need for timely information to protect vulnerable populations at the time of the global food crisis in 2008. In addition, the Secretary-General said, Indonesia was well-suited to the Global Pulse initiative as one of the world’s most active users of social media, with more than 180 million mobile phone users, and a strong commitment to open source technology.

“Private sector companies in Indonesia have already expressed a willingness to support Global Pulse,” Mr. Ban said, emphasizing that their support was crucial for more timely data analysis that “will help us understand where people and communities are in trouble, how they are coping with global shocks, and how to respond while there is still time to prevent harm.”

“We believe that Pulse Lab Jakarta could pioneer new tools and approaches using local knowledge for the design of crucial development policy interventions, and protect the lives and livelihoods of many people” says Prof. Dr. Armida S. Alisjahbana, Indonesia’s Minister for National Development Planning / Head of BAPPENAS. “There is great potential here for the Government together with the private sector, development partners, academia, and all related partners to be an integral part of these innovative policy tools and solutions.”

Pulse Lab Jakarta will take advantage of the new world of digital data. Billions of bytes of digital data are being created every day as people increasingly use technology in their daily lives. It is generated actively through outlets like digital news media, blogs, forums and social networking sites, as well as from by-products of daily interactions with technology, such as buying goods and services. Once properly anonymized and aggregated to protect individual privacy, this data can yield remarkable insights into the behavior of populations, providing important up-to-date indicators of early signs of hardship.

The private sector already analyzes this data for a real-time understanding of its customers. Real-time data also has great potential for improving development work. For example, analysis of communication patterns on mobile phones may reveal when and how communities are coping with lost income, crop failures, or disease outbreaks, and whether they are migrating for work. Social networking data may help us better understand people’s collective perceptions and apprehensions about issues such as unemployment or food security. Analysis of real-time data could help with the design and targeting of policy responses and allow for a more agile approach to development.

“We’re extremely pleased with the enthusiastic early response from Indonesia,” said El-Mostafa Benlamlih, the UN Resident Coordinator in Indonesia. “The establishment of a Pulse Lab in Jakarta could position Indonesia at the forefront of new development initiatives, both regionally and globally,”Mr. Benlamlih said.

The first Pulse Lab has been established at UN headquarters in New York. A Pulse Lab in Kampala, Uganda, the first such lab in Africa, will also open in 2012. (source: http://www.unglobalpulse.org  – Anoush Rima Tatevossian/

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