I Believe in the Importance of Personal Knowledge Management
JANUARY 6, 2015
What we need is to exercise personal knowledge management, or PKM. PKM is distinct from organizational knowledge management, which is widely used today. Only PKM can meet my needs, which only I know at any given time. Three Key Components of PKM. Sharing knowledge, using any number of media that fit our personal needs, work styles, and professional social networks.
LearnTrends: Personal Knowledge Management
NOVEMBER 17, 2009
Sense-making with PKM. PKM is a set of problem-solving skills for work, focused on getting things done but not necessarily task focused. Personal KM = ad hoc, DIY, cheap/free. A PKM Method. Twitter. When you bookmark on delicious, you can also see how others have tagged it. If you follow dull people on Twitter, Twitter will be boring. He is collecting his “best of Twitter in his “Friday Finds each week. Other models for PKM. How does PKM relate to L&D organizations? My side comments are in italics.
Spark Your Interest
AUGUST 17, 2010
I have used the social bookmarking service delicious on a fairly superficial level up to now, I would say. . I was interested in how I could share my links and when I was a manager of 12 trainers/instructional designers, the benefits of a pooled set of favourites/bookmarks, tagged and annotated made me salivate. I realize now that this is really level one use, a group uploading their faves to the same place, mainly an efficiency savings and an access winner. . I’m no longer a manager with employees, I’m an independent. Do I connect it to twitter?
eLearning - Social Media - Mobile Learning
MAY 26, 2009
eLearning Learning Hot List - May 15, 2009 to May 22, 2009 Top Posts The following are the top posts from featured sources based on social signals. Choose the Right Pilot Group - Kapp Notes , May 22, 2009 Presentation: Social Bookmarking with Delicious - Don't Waste Your Time , May 15, 2009 Discovering Instructional Design, Part 1 - The E-Learning Curve , May 19, 2009 Meeting icebreaker-How to get a group to acknowledge differences in perceptions. Here's what you might have missed last week. Browse eLearning Content