Remove Collaboration Remove Design Remove Knowledge Work Remove Patterns

Share Best Practices - Patterns

Tony Karrer

What works in my marriage won't necessarily work in -- and may even damage -- yours. The comments are also interesting but focus primarily on the word "best" vs. "leading" or "better" … overall the suggestion was to be very careful about assuming because something works in one situation it will work in others. Making sense generates cues and allows one to recognize patterns, both in the nature of the problem and response.

Skills for Learning Professionals…Part 2 | Full Circle Associates

Nancy White

Home About Full Circle Contact Resources Wiki Full Circus Full Circle Associates connections for a changing world, online and offline… Jul 05 2009 Skills for Learning Professionals…Part 2 Published by Nancy White at 1:41 pm under community , knowledge sharing , learning , networks , reflection , social media , technology stewardship Update: Part 3 is here. Learning Community/Network Skills for Knowledge Workers and Learning Professionals First, some context.

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Man, Machine, and Work

Irving Wladawsky-Berger

The June, 2015 issue of the Harvard Business Review includes a spotlight on Man and Machine: Knowledge Work in the Age of the Algorithm. Others are dismissive of such dire concerns while agreeing that we must work hard to ensure that our complex AI systems do what we want them to do. . Similarly, how can we now learn to adapt to and work with our increasingly smart machines? But a lot of brain work is equally valuable and also cannot be codified.

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change the system, not the leader

Harold Jarche

We need organizations and structures that let all people cooperate and collaborate to get work done. Leadership in networks is helping the network make better decisions, and this requires a focus on the best organizational design to meet the changing situations. Strong networks, combined with temporary and negotiated hierarchies to get work done, become the simple building blocks for an organization in a state of perpetual beta. Plus ça change, plus c’est pareil.

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mastery and models

Harold Jarche

Personal Knowledge Mastery. These disciplines have influenced my professional work which is based on individuals taking control of their learning and professional development and actively engaging in social networks and communities of practice. Personal knowledge mastery ( PKM ) is a framework I have developed over the past 12 years. The whole is greater than the sum of the parts as we build on the knowledge of others. The organization can help this knowledge to flow.

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A new model for training

Jay Cross's Informal Learning

To be effective today they need to be constantly probing and trying out better ways of work. Management’s job is to assist this dynamic flow of sense-making and to respond to workers’ needs, within a trusted network of information and knowledge sharing. The main objective of the new training department is to enable knowledge to flow in the organization. Sensing patterns and helping to develop emergent work and learning practices.

[liveblog] International Conf. of Univ. Libs: Morning talks

David Weinberger

Look at user needs to design services. We should reinvent our spaces, from social spaces to high-tech knowledge commons. We generate lots of data, which allows us to be strategic, looking for patterns of use. The way knowledge, culture, and science are created, distributed, and consumed is changing. Identify, normalize, render visible the knowledge that our universities are producing.” His topic: “The Management of Knowledge Work and Innovation.”

Using SharePoint

Tony Karrer

In this post, I wanted to capture some of the patterns of use of SharePoint that seem to be emerging. Using SharePoint before, during and after courses This typically takes the form of sharing best practices, code examples, templates, links; posting announcements; having discussions; showing calendar items; supporting student profiles; supporting student project work; sharing notes, documents; providing course content. I've been having fabulous conversations about using SharePoint.

Learning for the 21st Century

Jay Cross's Informal Learning

Learning is the process of figuring out how the world works. Neurons in the minds of learners forge pathways and form patterns that convert the booming, buzzing cacophony bombarding our senses into the simple vista we call reality. It’s a dog’s breakfast of acquiring skills, information, knowledge, savoir faire, and more. THE CHANGING NATURE OF WORK. In a knowledge company, you are paid to think; that’s where intangible assets come from.

The Future of the Training Department

Harold Jarche

Before industrialization, work was local or industry meant cottage-industry. About three hundred years ago, work became an organizational matter. Factories require groups of people working together. Clocks measure working hours instead of the sun. Frederick Taylor uses time-and-motion studies to find the one best way to do individual pieces of work. That works when the world is stable, and things remain the same over time.

Thriving in the Net-Work Era

Jay Cross

Before industrialization, work was local or industry meant cottage-industry. About three hundred years ago, work became an organizational matter. Factories require groups of people working together. Clocks measure working hours instead of the sun. Frederick Taylor uses time-and-motion studies to find the one best way to do individual pieces of work. That works when the world is stable, and things remain the same over time.

Skills for Learning Professionals…Part 2 | Full Circle Associates

Nancy White

Home About Full Circle Contact Resources Wiki Full Circus Full Circle Associates connections for a changing world, online and offline… Jul 05 2009 Skills for Learning Professionals…Part 2 Published by Nancy White at 1:41 pm under community , knowledge sharing , learning , networks , reflection , social media , technology stewardship Update: Part 3 is here. Learning Community/Network Skills for Knowledge Workers and Learning Professionals First, some context.

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Skills for Learning Professionals…Part 2 | Full Circle Associates

Nancy White

Home About Full Circle Contact Resources Wiki Full Circus Full Circle Associates connections for a changing world, online and offline… Jul 05 2009 Skills for Learning Professionals…Part 2 Published by Nancy White at 1:41 pm under community , knowledge sharing , learning , networks , reflection , social media , technology stewardship Update: Part 3 is here. Learning Community/Network Skills for Knowledge Workers and Learning Professionals First, some context.

Skills 114

Workplace Learning Professionals Next Job - Management Consultant

Tony Karrer

But there was another significant trend in the answers… Learning and Work Converge In a world where Knowledge Work and Learning is Inseparable , finding ways to support and improve work is the same as finding ways to support and improve learning. Jay Cross in Ten Years After puts it: In a knowledge society, learning is the work. Who in an organization is responsible for supporting and improving work?

Please, Hamel, Don't Hurt 'Em

Andy McAfee

blog “ The Facebook Generation vs. the Fortune 500 ,&# an entry in which he spelled out: “12 work-relevant characteristics of online life. Back when there was a thriving finance industry many of my students, including some incredibly bright, talented, and ambitious young people, wanted desperately to work in it. The Web works in strange and wondrous ways, and has a lot to teach any of us who are interested in making companies work better.

The Enterprise 2.0 Recovery Plan

Andy McAfee

As I got to work and tried to deliver results and benefits as quickly as possible, I’d be guided by a set of principles, many of which I’ve discussed in this blog: The company ‘knows’ the answers to our questions. The knowledge required to answer them exists within the workforce. This knowledge is widely diffused, constantly changing, and not contained in the mind of any single person (As Friedrich Hayek pointed out many years ago), but it is out there.

Working Smarter eFieldbook $12

Jay Cross

Working smarter is the key to sustainability and continuous improvement. Knowledge work and learning to work smarter are becoming indistinguishable. The accelerating rate of change in business forces everyone in every organization to make a choice: learn while you work or become obsolete. The infrastructure for working smarter is called a workscape. It’s not a separate function so much as another way of looking at how we organize work.

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