The Cathedral And The Bazaar: A Comparative Analysis

1016 Words 5 Pages
In his iconic book, “The Cathedral and the Bazaar: Musings on Linux and Open Source by an Accidental Revolutionary” (Raymond , 1999), contrast Raymond between two different work (or software develop) methods: the Cathedral model and the Bazaar model.
According to the Cathedral model, which is more common in the commercial software companies, the develop of software is done by an exclusive group of software developers and the end user is getting (or buying) a close package with readymade source code.
On the other hand, the Bazaar model, which is more common in open license software develop such as Linux, the code is develop in view of the public.
We would like to argue that those models, that had been introduced, are valid in order to compare between the common models of the higher education industry and that we can use those models and their implications to predict the future of higher education in the current era, the information era (age).
In its early days, "the university was considered a church school (students had walked dress and hairstyle typical of the priesthood, and were committed to
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Not all the students are interest in the same subject, as the same backgrounds, and wants or able to go to physical class halls. On the other hand, the ability to learn in a deep and structure way throw the Internet in questionable. MOOCs that had been suggested as a solution for those problems don`t fit as a perfect solution. Most of the students at MOOCs don’t finish their courses and as a results don`t acquire all the knowledge that the course can offer. Several scholars try to explain why students don’t finish the courses. Some scholars point educational and technological problems and some pointe that the students didn’t intended to finish the course at the first

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