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Diagram!

Clark Quinn

One of the things that I feel is a really useful tool in my ongoing learning, in my ‘making sense of the world’ is diagramming. I find diagrams to be a really powerful way to understand not just elements, but relationships. So I want to make a case for the diagram.

Diagramming

Clark Quinn

So yesterday I talked about the value of diagrams , but I thought I’d add a bit about the process of actually creating diagrams. Naturally, I created a diagram about it. I created this diagram for a session I ran on diagramming a number of years ago.

Corporate Culture in a Venn Diagram

Dan Pontefract

There is a diagram floating around LinkedIn and Twitter that attempts to illustrate an individual’s true ‘purpose’ It’s amusing to me, because it’s short-sighted.

PLE Diagram

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

Another attempt - this time using Gliffy - to illustrate my own thinking about what a PLE should entail.

Network Diagrams

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

For #cck11 here is a selection of network diagrams: Web of Data From Linked Data Meetup Last.fm Related Musical Acts From Sixdegrees.hu Map of Science From Plos One , Clickstream Data Yields High-Resolution Maps of Science

The difference between social learning and social collaboration

Jane Hart

In my framework of Modern Workplace Learning (see diagram on right) I use the term social collaboration to label an important new element of work of the modern-day L&D department.

3 – L&D roles to support learning at work

Jane Hart

In this third post I want to consider the L&D roles for enabling this, so in the diagram below I’ve plotted them onto the diagram I have been using in the last two posts.

The next step for L&D in the modern workplace

Jane Hart

In my recent postings on Modern Workplace Learning, I shared the diagram (below) that showed the wide range of learning experiences that take place in the workplace. In fact it is now recognised that the term “workplace learning” is no longer synonymous with “training” but also implies a continuous process that lies at the heart of […]. Social learning

Diagrams and Networks

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

Responding to Paul Ellerman : I was actually pretty careful with the diagrams , though on reflection I considered that I should have, for the network diagram, used the standard connectionist (neural network) diagram. In the diagram, this difference is represented by depicting the ‘traditional’ leader and group as a ‘tree’, with one person connected to a number of people, while at the same time depicting the network as a ‘cluster’, with many people connected to each other.

My daily PKM routine (practices and toolset)

Jane Hart

He has developed a popular Seek-Sense-Share framework which identifies the 3 key elements of PKM (see diagram on the right) [.].

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Modelling

Clark Quinn

I had to submit my deck for my DevLearn workshop on Cognitive Science for Learning Design last week, but oddly, for every thing I was recommending I had a diagram, except for the notion of using models. This is ironic, since diagrams can be used to convey models.

The Graphic That Started My Journey Researching Purpose Three Years Ago

Dan Pontefract

I was going through my iPad sketches recently (on the Bamboo Paper app , where I am constantly scribbling things down like diagrams, charts, etc.) and I came across this Venn diagram.

Why support self-organized learning in the workplace?

Jane Hart

I recently shared a diagram of what it might look like to move from a focus on organizing and managing training, to helping individuals and teams self-organize in the workplace?

The changing role of L&D: from “packaging” to “scaffolding” plus “social capability building”

Jane Hart

So I’d like to share with you another diagram I have been working on, to show what all this means in practice.

5 Stages of Workplace Learning (Revisited)

Jane Hart

Back in May 2010 I posted a diagram that I had created that showed what I considered to be the 5 stages of Workplace Learning. My ITA colleague, Jay Cross, re-worked it so that I looked like this.

Learning in the Modern Workplace is much MORE than courses and resources

Jane Hart

Individuals learn in many ways for and at work; training or e-learning is only part of the picture as I show in the diagram below. Modern Professional Learning (as I call it) happens in many different ways – both inside and outside the organisation.

Infographic: Building Success in a Connected World

Ross Dawson

For my keynote tomorrow morning on Building Business in a Connected World I will just run through this diagram together with commentary on how to approach each of the key elements. Last weekend I was musing about the elements of success in a connected world.

Learning in the Modern Workplace is much MORE than courses and resources

Jane Hart

Individuals learn in many ways for and at work; training or e-learning is only part of the picture as I show in the diagram below. Modern Professional Learning (as I call it) happens in many different ways – both inside and outside the organisation.

Useful cognitive overhead

Clark Quinn

As background, I diagram. A famous cognitive science article talked about how diagrams are representations that map conceptual relationships to spatial ones, to use the power of our visual system to facilitate comprehension. Now, what I realized (as I was diagramming) is that the way I diagram actually leverages cognitive overhead in a productive way. I can use a whiteboard, but usually to communicate a diagram already conceived.

How do YOU learn at work?

Jane Hart

I’ve plotted some of the key ways on the diagram below. One of the early tasks that the learning professionals in my L&D Challenge undertake is to consider how they themselves learn at work. It is clear from what they share with the group that.

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70:20:10 and the Learning Curve

Clark Quinn

sparked by a diagram provided by another ITA colleague, Jane Hart (that I also thought was insightful). In Charles’ post he also included an IBM diagram that triggered some associations.

Autonomy and Value in Social and Workplace Learning

Charles Jennings

My colleague Jane Hart recently shared the diagram below on her blog. Learning in the Modern Workplace’ Model Jane’s diagram shows the increasing value that can be released through exploiting learning opportunities beyond ‘the course’ – or the curriculum.

Metacognitive Activity?

Clark Quinn

Naturally, I started diagramming. So you could write or present, diagram (see what I’m doing here?), How do we know when you’re explaining the thinking behind a diagram (here it’d be about my choice of vertical dimension, and spreading things below and above)?

A richer suite of support

Clark Quinn

I expanded a core diagram I’ve been using for quite a while, based upon earlier diagrams from others. It’s also been used by others, and the core of the diagram is clear, but I wanted to elaborate it.

70:20:10 - Beyond the Blend

Charles Jennings

The diagram below also represents a common view of blended learning. Diagram from Heinze & Proctor ‘Reflections on the Use of Blended Learning’ (2004). This is what my colleague Jane Hart calls dependent learning (see diagram below).

Informal learning is a business imperative

Harold Jarche

What matters in knowledge work

Harold Jarche

This Venn diagram by Oscar Berg says a lot about the nature of work and management today. What I see on the right are all the attributes of being a free agent and working in trusted networks like the Internet Time Alliance or Change Agents Worldwide.

The rapidly changing workplace

Harold Jarche

Customized, unique and creative work is required to deal with complex contexts, the large grey space on the Stacey Matrix diagram above. There is a large area on this diagram which lies between the anarchy region and regions of the traditional management approaches.

Change 124

Revisiting the Ecosystem

Clark Quinn

I’ve tried to represent and share my thinking via diagrams (including here , here , and here ). One of the keys to the L&D revolution is recognizing the full performance ecosystem and the ways technology can support performance and development.

Organizational Learning Engineering

Clark Quinn

No surprise, I created a diagram (a table in this case) representing just some of the tensions: I won’t elaborate on all of these, but I want to make two points.

Top 10 Tools for @C4LPT 2017

Clark Quinn

OmniGraffle is my diagramming tool, and diagramming is a way I play with representing my understandings. Jane Hart is running her annual Top 100 Tools for Learning poll (you can vote too), and here’s my contribution for this year.

Top 10 Tools for Learning 2016

Clark Quinn

Omnigraffle is as always my diagramming tool, and it’s definitely a way I express and refine my thinking. Obviously, you’ll see my diagrams here, but also in presentations and articles/chapters/books. It helps me turn my ideas from diagrams and/or writing into a story to tell with visual support. It’s that time again: Jane Hart is running her 2016 (and 10th!) Top 100 Tools for Learning poll.

Tools 69

The Future of Work and Learning 2: Chatbots

Jane Hart

Well, you could use them to interface intelligently with the content and service providers you already use (as I highlight on the diagram (right) I used in my previous post).

Classical and Rigorous

Clark Quinn

In short, an individual I do not know attacked one of my colleague Harold’s diagrams , and said that they stood against “everything classical and rigorous” My somewhat flip comment was that “the classical and rigorous is also outdated and increasingly irrelevant. A recent twitter spat led me to some reflections, and I thought I’d share.

What’s Your Learning Tool Stack?

Clark Quinn

So, of course, I created a diagram. I woke up this morning thinking about the tools we use at various levels. Yeah, my life is exciting ;). Seriously, this is important, as the tools we use and provide through the organization impact the effectiveness with which people can work.

Tools 89

My TEDx Talk on The Purpose Effect

Dan Pontefract

Corporate Culture in a Venn Diagram My Definition of Work and an Update on Book Two.

Agile Bay Area #LNDMeetup Mindmap

Clark Quinn

Here’s the Mindmap: Allen Interactions also discussed their SAM project (which I know and like), but the mind map didn’t match too well to their usual diagram (only briefly shown at the end), and I ran out of time trying to remedy. It’s better just to look at the diagram ;).

From organizing and managing learning to supporting self-organized and self-managed learning

Jane Hart

I’ve been using this diagram below to demonstrate what it might look like to move towards this approach. In Harold Jarche ‘s recent post What is learning’s role? , he writes: “Learning is not something done to us, it is what we do together.

Does Your Nonprofit Have A Social Media Work Flow?

Beth Kanter

The product is a diagram or a series of diagrams like the one above for a large nonprofit facilitated by Steve Heye that outlines the steps. Image from Steve Heye.

The role of the L&D function IS changing.

Jane Hart

Here’s my diagram again of some of the new roles I am beginning to see. A recent press release about Bersin by Deloitte’s new industry study, The Corporate LearningFactbook® 2013: Benchmarks, Trends, and Analysis of the U.S.

Change 109