Twelvetide 20:01 Acts of knowing

Dave Snowden

The SECI model was then one driver and it came along with the growth of scalable computing, Lotus Notes and the like so making tacit knowledge became a fad and a pretty significant one. Christmas Blogs Knowledge Management

Blog Post: E2.0 folks learning what KM folks learnt long ago

David Gurteen

behavior change where he points to an article Not every blog has its day in the Sydney Morning Herald. I learnt this myself with Lotus Notes 1989 - 1999 (in fact it was one of the prime motivators for my moving away from technology and starting to focus more on the people side of things); KM folks then learnt it 1999 -2009 and now the E2.0 By David Gurteen Here is an interesting post from Gautam Ghosh entitled Driving Enterprise 2.0

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Blog Post: Excel makes a poor shared database!

David Gurteen

By David Gurteen Fifteen years ago or more when I was developing Lotus Notes applications I was often asked to take an Excel spreadsheet and turn it into a Notes app. Turning a spreadsheet into a Notes app was usually trivial and only took an hour or two but hugely improved the quality and accessibility of the information.

Of sandbanks and granite cliffs

Dave Snowden

It was good to see the strategy workshop picked up by Ian Thorpe in his blog and he beat me to publishing the final overview of the process (see below). Popular approaches to taxonomy and most Communities tend to assume too much stability; something enforced by excessive use of Sharepoint just as a decade or so ago we had over rigorous use of Lotus Notes. Note we don't start with technology we start with finely grained needs.

KMaus09:Day two practitioner Dale Chatwin

Dave Snowden

They had one of the early, and sophisticated Lotus Notes systems. Side bar here , Notes was a great KM system, a poor email system, but the idiots trying to compete with Microsoft on email rather than playing to the products strengths. Notes loyalists continue to challenge it. Finishes with a note from a participant indicated the confused aspects of what was happening, and the issues about authority. Tags: conference blogs

Workplace learning in ten years

Harold Jarche

Jay Cross) who were blogging and giving me a way to interact with them without having met. To set up a collaborative work space for our clients, Lotus Notes was one of the few options. The LCB Big Question for March is, What will workplace learning look like in 10 years? I’ll start by going back 10 years to my workplace and see what is different from early 1999: I was still using a paper-based Day Timer, so I can’t quickly see what I was doing at that time.

Culture 3 of 7: Identify the big shapes

Dave Snowden

Prior to that a process of automation had, in theory, made it a minor task for the consultant through a fully designed Lotus Notes system. I’ll amend the blog and link when that is complete. While having specific goals is not possible in a complex system, and any cultural change is complex, it doesn’t mean that we can’t have a sense of direction and/or purpose. When a painter starts on their canvass they have a sense of what they are going to create.

Irving Wladawsky-Berger: Re-inventing the Corporate Research Lab

Irving Wladawsky-Berger

We are now in the position of Linux, OpenOffice.org, and IBM Lotus Notes wiping the floor with the previous IBM solution (OS/2, SmartSuite, and IBM Lotus Notes); whether it also wipes the floor with the office solution from the Pac North West is just a matter of getting the pricing right, and is hanging in the balance.

Edge Perspectives with John Hagel: Complacency and Web 2.0

John Hagel

I founf interesting this Vecosys post I wrote about in my blog. Posted by: kid mercury | April 11, 2007 at 03:39 PM The tension between companies that are both platform and application providers (think Microsoft and Oracle) and the ISV's that build applications on their platforms (think Lotus and Salesforce.com) isn't unique to Web 2.0. Lotus Notes runs on Windows.

Irving Wladawsky-Berger: A Matter of World Views

Irving Wladawsky-Berger

Home Archives Subscribe « Blogging in the Next Phase of My Career | Main | The 2007 IBM Business Leadership Forum » June 18, 2007 A Matter of World Views Given the complexity of the world we live in, it is important to have a kind of World View to help guide our actions and decisions. Lotus SmartSuite has fallen to OpenOffice.org (and ISO26300). Lotus Notes is growing like Topsy and bringing in billions of dollars per year.

The social Web before social networks: a report from 2003

David Weinberger

What did this look like in 2003, beyond blogs and wikis? It’s different from: Let’s take the Lotus juggernaut and add a web front-end. Lotus Notes) was stifling as much sociality and creativity as it was enabling. But our experience with blogs and wikis over the prior few years had been very encouraging: Five years ago, it was obvious beyond question that groups need to be pre-structured if the team is to “hit the ground running.”

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Irving Wladawsky-Berger: Welcome to Adam Smiths World

Irving Wladawsky-Berger

Posted on October 01, 2007 at 06:00 AM in Economic Issues , Innovation , Society and Culture | Permalink TrackBack TrackBack URL for this entry: [link] Listed below are links to weblogs that reference Welcome to Adam Smiths World : Comments OK, here's IBM Lotus Symphony. Does IBM worry about the job security of the Lotus Smartsuite service team ? A good advertisement for IBM Lotus Notes [link] , for sure, too. I felt great reading your blog post.