You can find below a list of websites which I have fully developed or in whose development I have participated as part of a wider team. The sites can be found by clicking on the image or the title, unless they are not online any longer.
I developed the Commons-Based Peer Production directory as part of my collaboration with the P2Pvalue project, in collaboration with other partners. The website was developed as an open research tool, in order to collect cases of Commons-Based Peer Production communities. It was featured in the technological magazine WIRED. Some of the features of this site are its REST API, the moderation system for contributions, and a map of the cases based on OpenStreetMaps. I am currently maintaining the website voluntarily, and it is open to contributors to continue improving it.
I developed the main website of the Centre for Research in Social Simulation of the University of Surrey as part of my collaboration with the QLectives project, and I am currently maintaining it voluntarily. The website was developed as an example of the Drupal distribution QScience, a free/libre distributed platform tailored to support the needs of modern scholarly communities. The site is developed as a collaborative tool for researchers, allowing them to upload their publications, presentations, events, etc. The development included as well the migration of all the data from the previous system (based on Joomla).
I developed the main website of the P2Pvalue project, as part of my collaboration with it. The website was developed as another example of the Drupal distribution QScience, with the goal of providing a set of collaborative tools to the partners for the dissemination of the project. The legacy version of the website is currently archived, but I can provide access to it if necessary.
QScience is a free, open source, distributed platform tailored to support the needs of modern scholarly communities. QScience offers a free, open source, web 2.0 venue for scientists to meet and discuss about science. Display of ratings of articles, users reputation and indexes of scholarly productivity are among the supported features, however what really distinguish QScience from other analogous software is its design based on decentralised, privacy and evolutive principles.