Remove Collaboration Remove Enterprise 2.0 Remove Network Remove Work Styles

The Collaboration Cycle

Dan Pontefract

In a previous instalment entitled “ The Collaboration Curve ”, I discussed the basic premise that over a period of time and as the use of collaboration methods increase, a user’s knowledge, engagement, network and ultimately their performance would increase. The various increases, however, occur one after the other, and is somewhat dependent on both the use of collaboration methods and the speed at which each stage occurs. How should one actually collaborate ?

11 recommendations to create the future of government

Trends in the Living Networks

A few quick comments on the recommendations copied below: * For anyone exposed to Government 2.0 ideas, some of the recommendations are fairly obvious and straightforward, such as using social tools to facilitate collaborative and flexible work, and making public sector information available (see my earlier post on Government 2.0 The Government should embrace the recommendations and proposals from the Government 2.0 Collaboration.

Why Do We Keep Insisting On Killing Productivity?

Luis Suarez

Cutting through the chase though, the main reasons why I haven’t been capable of resuming my regular blogging activities, as well as pretty much all of my external social networking interactions out there on the Social Web, and perhaps internally as well, has been due to 4 different productivity killers that apparently all decided to kick in at the same time, i.e. that period of three weeks!, For example, on my way back home from Paris, after a wonderful Enterprise 2.0