Member lists are used to list members corresponding to specific themes (you define). The number of lists you can create is unlimited.
- Lists of experts in a specific field (list of experts in sustainable development, Artificial Intelligence, communications, etc.).
- Lists of members interested in a particular subject (list of members interested in computers, plants, etc.).
What the lists allow :
- The permissions of Smart Spaces take into account the lists Smart spaces: you can authorize access to certain Smart spaces only to members of certain lists. Example use case: allow only members of the "Artificial Intelligence Experts" list to your "AI Prototype Development" smart space.
- You have a practical view for referencing your members by theme.
There are three types of membership lists:
- Public Lists : Open to all members. The existence of the list is visible to all.
- Private lists : Open by invitation only. The existence of the list is visible to all.
- Secret lists : Open by invitation only. The existence of the list is visible only to its members.
💡 As an option, lists can be transformed into collaborative groups.
What's in it for me?
Member lists in MARYLINK are a way of managing user permissions and access in a collaborative innovation workflow by internship gates. Member lists can be used to group users according to various criteria, such as role, authorization level or membership of specific teams.
In the context of smart space permissions, member lists can be used to granularly define the actions and information to which each group of users has access at each stage of the project. For example, a list of members can be created for "Observers", who only have the right to view projects and publicationsAnother member list can be created for "Participants", who can take part in discussions and comments. In this way, member lists offer flexibility in managing permissions according to the specific needs of each workflow stage.
By using member lists, it is possible to apply differentiated permissions at each stage of the workflow. For example, in the first step, only members of a specific list can view projects and publications, while in the second step, a different list of members can be authorized to participate in discussions and comments. In the third step, a different list of members may be responsible for approving or rejecting publications before they are published on the platform.
In summary, MARYLINK's member lists offer flexibility in permissions management by allowing users to be grouped according to different criteria, making it possible to define specific access levels for each stage of the collaborative innovation workflow. This fosters better collaboration safety and improved efficiency in the innovation process.