W3C home > Mailing lists > Public > public-credentials@w3.org > March 2016

Re: Drafty VCTF Use Cases

From: Shane McCarron <shane@halindrome.com>
Date: Tue, 8 Mar 2016 09:16:09 -0600
Message-ID: <CAJdbnOAbZNgGqP_mudp6bH00RyHBw2Nw=4mfgz-_R5s-L-+4eg@mail.gmail.com>
To: Timothy Holborn <timothy.holborn@gmail.com>
Cc: Credentials Community Group <public-credentials@w3.org>, "public-webpayments-ig@w3.org" <public-webpayments-ig@w3.org>
Thanks for your detailed use cases.  I will review them carefully.  As to
your comment about credentials not being obvious in the scenarios...  I
will take a spin through, but I feel like we were very careful to show in
each scenario where a verifiable claim / credential would be used.

On Mon, Mar 7, 2016 at 11:20 PM, Timothy Holborn <timothy.holborn@gmail.com>
wrote:

> Here's a bunch of old sophisticated use-cases i prepared earlier ;)
>
> I haven't noted the use of credentials throughout the user-stories, yet
> they should be able to be discovered / addressed by the trained eye.
>
> ____________________________________________________________________
>
>
> USECASE: Watching a Cooking Show
> Person searches for the particular meal they want to make that night for a
> dinner party. They search for ‘slow-cooked lamb shoulder’, and find a jamie
> oliver episode provided by a commercial FTA provider.
>
> They’ve got a list of the food they’ve purchased recently from their
> digital receipt information. The program has a TVC that outlines the
> end-product created by the food, and it's decided - time to go shopping.
>
> A button is pressed, and the information about ingredients is selected.
> The application has a field that asks who’s coming for dinner - the user
> selects the people coming for dinner, and their dietary requirements are
> checked for allergies and any food preferences (ie: don’t like mushrooms,
> kosha food only, etc.).
>
> The app calculates portion sizes based upon the number of people who will
> be eating, and the shopping list is almost ready. They’re able to tick off
> the food that’s already in the kitchen, then add the remaining ingredients.
>
> A file is created on the user's data-space that includes information about
> the application they used to create the meal, and a credential relating to
> the agent who supplied that application and on behalf of whom.
>
> OPTION 1
> jamie and his distribution partners have a deal with a particular shopping
> network, so if it’s kosha, that’s ok, but otherwise there’s preferences
> about where to get it
>
> Jamie also has another deal, that’s not as good, with other outlets.
>
> ie: The user opens their ‘supermarket app’, and makes the selection. the
> app also thinks the milk has gone off, and the user can select other things
> they need which may have been collated over time (ie: toilet paper low, ran
> out of dish-washing detergent, etc.) They can get the ingredients delivered
> or go shopping.
>
> OPTION 2
> The recipe is Jamie's Intellectual property. He cares about his food. When
> the user goes to a store that offer digital receipt functionality to
> data-spaces, if that purchase relates specifically to the production of the
> meal, fulfilment of ingredients to make it, the shop has in their system an
> attribution method that allows a percentage of valid food products to goto
> jamie.
>
> Ingredients have been purchased and the user can watch the TV or flick
> through the cooking guide whilst preparing the dish. This can happen on
> their device, on their tv, with both, etc.
>
> The ‘interactive content package’ enables this entire experience to be
> programmed, packaged and distributed globally. differentiators between
> markets / regions, can be managed by agents, distributors and local
> partners without needing to change the format of the content package.
>
> USE CASE: Buying a Motor Vehicle
>
> Joe wants to purchase a new vehicle. He really wants a 2004 XC90, thinking
> that it suits his needs and represents good value. He wants to watch a
> review, searches for one - finds an old TVC made in britain, made available
> locally through the a local program that’s been syndicated by a commercial
> broadcaster who has purchased the media as part of their on-demand
> offerings.
>
> The presentation page has a presales button, which the user selects on his
> phone. He can see how many were sold in the market, average cost of
> insurance, average KM’s, average price based on condition and how many are
> available for sale. He watches the video and plans to go have a look at a
> few.
>
> He finds a dealer who is offering a vehicle he likes and speaks to their
> sales agent Frank. Joe asks the Frank to Take the Vehicle for a Test-Drive.
>
> Frank would like to know whether Joe has the capacity to purchase the
> vehicle or whether, Joe's simply interested in going for a test-drive with
> no-capacity to make a transaction. Frank has a family and it's important he
> spends his time on sales opportunities. Frank does not have alot of time to
> waste on 'tyre kickers'.
>
> Joe has a look at the information about the car on his phone that his
> obtained when he found the vehicle.
>
> The car has been in the lot for too long, and Frank thinks this is a ‘hot
> lead’ but wants to qualify the opportunity. He asks to share some more
> details and if the information provided stacks up, then joe should borrow
> the car.
>
> Joe presses a button on his phone, and Frank gets a 'green light'
> indicator that shows that joe has a license and has the financial capacity
> to purchase the car.
>
> -- > Whilst it is none of Franks business; Joe has a linked-credential
> that denotes the intention of his parents to purchase a vehicle for him to
> a particular value, which in-turn contributed towards getting the 'green
> light' he needed, before going to find a car he likes.
>
> Frank is happy to provide Joe access to the car, to take for a test-drive.
> Frank and Joe issues credentials for the purpose of the test-drive, that
> support insuring the Joe in case he has an accident; whilst also supporting
> Frank, in case Joe doesn't come back with the car.
>
> Joe takes the car for a test-drive and notices that there are some
> mechanical issues with the car. He enters the information in his record
> that relates to the vehicle, and the application on his phone provides an
> estimation of the cost to fix the problem in addition to any information
> about whether by law, Frank needs to fix that problem before he sells it to
> Joe.
>
> Joe Returns. Frank and Joe talk about the price, which results in Frank
> finishing the sales-opportunity by issuing Joe an Offer that is attached to
> the record stored in relation to his phone application. Joe informs frank
> he'll be back, frank limits the offer to a few days hoping to close a deal
> before the time his commissions need to be finalized for the month; Joe
> goes to have a look at other vehicles.
>
> If the sale goes through, then the lead was generated by the program on TV
> and the experience provided by that program. It is possible that they’re
> then able to ‘clip the ticket’, which may result in an improvement around
> their advertising on TV, a direct cash-payment, or other means.
>
> USE CASE: Community Media, Education, and Content Syndication.
>
> Within an indigenous ‘outback’ community, the local radio station has
> set-up their hypermedia capability. Their website offers an array of local
> media, that is available for syndication with local community TV providers
> and other news-outlets. Their system works by taking a percentage of the
> revenue attributed to the content they curate with local community members.
>
> They've got a shed they've turned into a historical society, storing
> valued historical artefacts that are important to their community. People
> in the community have memories of life, and stories that relate to those
> artefacts.
>
> The radio station provides the opportunity members of the community to
> produce a content package about the heritage artifacts. They work with
> elders in the community, producing some video where elders tell their
> stories with historical context. They create a 3d scan of the object, and
> also write both some information about it that is collated into their
> heritage collection, in addition to some articles that are used for their
> local radio broadcast and their local news website.
>
> Some of those materials become syndicated for by other broadcasters
> nationally.
>
> Advertising and syndication revenue provides a percentage of revenue back
> to the creators of the work, and the local radio station who helped produce
> it, ensuring it was suitable and accurate.
>
> The people who contributed to it, are provided credentialing information
> that also shows they've learnt the skills involved in undertaking the task.
> This contributes to their employment and educational / skills records.
>
> People involved with running the station and their online environments
> accumulate information about their activities. This information can be used
> by local businesses to assess whether they can find the local talent needed
> to help them with their business. The business wants to produce some
> advertising materials. They've managed to find the skills locally, and the
> local radio station is able to syndicate the media for use across the
> network, helping the business target their advertising and ensure it is
> ‘ready for TV’...
>
> NOTES
> In this use-case, the practice of community media provides both the
> capacity to identify and process local media, as well as supporting
> community development and community engagement. NANODEGREES[6]:
> Nano-degrees are emerging in the marketplace as a means to provide
> 'qualification' for particular skills that may be constituents of broader
> formal qualifications. These systems store ‘metadata’ about the user in the
> users account. As such, these systems in-turn provide the means for users
> to understand and communicate their skills, talents and interests using
> data, that improves the means in which they may find employment.
>
> Tim.H.
>
>
> On Tue, 8 Mar 2016 at 10:17 Shane McCarron <shane@spec-ops.io> wrote:
>
>> I assume there is a VCTF meeting tomorrow.  My action was to update the
>> use cases document into the new IG VCTF space in preparation for a tight
>> coupling between it and the draft verifiable claims charter. The charter
>> has not yet made it into this space - I know that Manu has been moving
>> house AND been ill, so I imagine he is just a tad behind.  But the draft
>> use-cases are up at http://w3c.github.io/webpayments-ig/VCTF/use-cases/
>>
>> Please have a look in anticipation of discussing these tomorrow and over
>> the coming week.
>>
>> Caveat: I did this work with little consultation from my fellow editors.
>> That's completely my fault, and they all have my permission to publicly
>> berate me for it.   Or better yet, make edits or submit pull requests.
>>
>> P.S. There has been a lot of discussion of additional use cases on the
>> community group mailing list.  I love those discussions - let's keep them
>> going!  This document is necessarily limited as the subset that will
>> support the initial work we want to do as a working group AND designed to
>> not overwhelm the reader.  So if you don't see your favorite scenario or
>> requirement, it will be in the supporting "extended use cases" document in
>> CG space.  If you feel strongly that it should be exposed in this limited
>> space, or that tweaking one scenario will get it covered now, please let me
>> know!
>>
>> --
>> Shane McCarron
>> Projects Manager, Spec-Ops
>>
>


-- 
-Shane
Received on Tuesday, 8 March 2016 15:16:38 UTC

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