I’m interested in examples of how you are using Miro to visually organize complex and nested information for intuitive, asynchronous exploration.
What are we doing to allow communities to “live” asynchronously in Miro beyond live workshops and events?
For example, as a:
- system map
- mission control
Some use cases:
- As basecamp for a conference, organizing all conference-related activities at a glance, like the Mission Control board for Miro’s recent Distributed 101 Conference or this Book Fair shared by
@Istanbul Literature House
- As the backbone for an entire college course curriculum that students visit each week to find their assignments and weekly workspace.
- As a hub for a community of practice, to hold an ever-growing collection of learnings, conversation, and resources.
- As a map of MULTIPLE cohorts/communities within a large network. (I’m picturing a map viewed from overhead, with “towns” that represent different communities of practice you can visit, or a “main street” image with different shops to enter and explore.)
- As a user-created repository of shared materials and templates for users to borrow, mixed and match, copy and paste for their own use.
- As a visual library of blog posts, articles, and podcasts, to easily see the overlaps between different resources on similar topics. (Here’s a nice example on Mural.)
- As a system map of a complex network of actors and entities that might grow and shift over time.
- As a knowledge archive to organize and share proceedings and outputs from events.
I’m looking for inspiration! I would love to see what kind of frameworks others have created that are aesthetically appealing, intuitive to navigate, and can grow over time!
(I’ll post some versions I’ve created in the comments when/if I get client approval to share!) : )
This relates to