Remove Business Remove Digital Remove KM Remove Knowledge Management

Communities of Practice in your LMS: A hidden KM tool

TalentLMS

What makes knowledge so hard to capture? You had all the latest digital objects integrated in the course. The tricky tacit and explicit knowledge sharing. In this article, we will define knowledge and how using your LMS, you can share tacit and explicit knowledge using some knowledge management strategies. One highlight of a learning management system is its collaboration within course participants. It’s Business 101.

KM 67

Communities of Practice in your LMS: A hidden KM tool

TalentLMS

What makes knowledge so hard to capture? You had all the latest digital objects integrated in the course. The tricky tacit and explicit knowledge sharing. In this article, we will define knowledge and how using your LMS, you can share tacit and explicit knowledge using some knowledge management strategies. One highlight of a learning management system is its collaboration within course participants. It’s Business 101.

KM 50

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.

Learning and KM: Separated at birth?

Jay Cross

T wo years ago, DevLearn and KM World took place simultaneously in downtown San Jose. I sensed that learning and knowledge management were converging and invited bloggers form both sides to get together at the Tidehouse to share viewpoints and guzzle beer. KM World 2009 is next week. I’ll be in Hope, Arkansas; Washington, DC; and Barcelona during KM World this year, so I’ll miss the show. People already share knowledge within the enterprise.

KM 37

Learning, KM vs. SM, Information, Web 2.0, and Second Life

Big Dog, Little Dog

Two British researchers have just completed a study of undergraduate students that found "many young students are far from being the epitomic global, connected, socially-networked technologically-fluent digital native who has little patience for passive and linear forms of learning." Knowledge Manaement vs. Social Media - Social Computing Magazine. KM will quietly die, and SM will win the soul of Enterprise 2.0, See, Social Media vs. Knowledge Management: A Generational War.

Next Gen L&D Professional Development Framework

Learning Cafe

Another interesting constraint being Knowledge half life that renders Learning content to be obsolete after a certain point of time. Learning design should follow a two step filter process with the Learner time & cognitive bandwidth being primary constraints followed by secondary constraints like project budget and knowledge life. This involves developing more sophisticated solutions that integrate business realities, capability and knowledge management. #3

KM 40

collecting Knowledge and Learning - 3/8/2007

Big Dog, Little Dog

100 Companies That Matter in Knowledge Management - KMWorld. About a year ago, Dr. Michael Koenig wrote in these pages that unlike many business "fads," knowledge management didn't fall into the typical 10-year pattern of boom and bust, with four or five years of explosive growth, followed by a slightly longer period of almost equally dramatic decline. His conclusion: KM is here to stay. s 'digital mobs' attacked - BBC.

KM 32

So many thoughts, so little time

Jay Cross

Why Ideals are the New Business Models - HarvardBusiness.org , March 13, 2009. How to get students to find and read 94 articles before the next class - Digital Ethnography , January 28, 2009. KM Tweeters! Gurteen Knowledge-Log , January 2, 2009. What’s Next After Knowledge Management? Ten Important Business Trends , May 12, 2009. The Community Manager , March 9, 2009.

Oasis 40

Top 40 eLearning Articles and 5 Hot Topics for Early March

eLearning Learning Posts

Virtual Team Management - ID Reflections , March 8, 2010 I recommend this simulation to all those who either are handling a globally distributed team or a project, and to all managers who feel that effective communication is one of the keys to business success. Social snake oil - Learning and Working on the Web , March 1, 2010 Knowledge management (KM) was a most promising field until it was hijacked by software vendors who were selling IT systems for six figures.