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Knowledge Sharing Tools and Methods Toolkit - home

Knowledge Sharing Tools and Methods Toolkit - home
Related:  Psychology of Learning

Awesome Chart Comparing Traditional Versus 21st Century Learning February 4, 2015 In his classic book “Education and Experience” John Dewey talks about the dichotomy between traditional and progressive forms of education saying that such a dichotomy polarizes discussions around educational matters. Dewey, instead, argued for an experience-based model that builds on the drawbacks and strengths of both models to form a holistic conceptualization of what a student-centred education should be like. Today, as I stumbled upon this beautiful chart on Mindhsift’s Facebook page I could not help but connect it to Dewey’s discussion of experiential and progressive learning. This chart is created by Like to Write which has two interesting resources: and .

A model for knowledge management strategy | Knowledge Bird There are known knowns. These are things we know that we know. There are known unknowns. That is to say, there are things that we know we don’t know. But there are also unknown unknowns. All individual and organisational knowledge falls somewhere on a spectrum. You can read more at the Wikipedia link about how the tool works in a personal development setting, but it’s also been built on as a workshopping tool for uncovering corporate and project risks. It struck me that the Johari Window is a solid basis for a map to guide leaders on selecting knowledge management practices to contribute to an wholistic knowledge sharing strategy. Leverage – the Leverage quadrant represents our known-knowns. Growth – the Growth quadrant are our known-unknowns. Reveal – the Reveal quadrant relates to the unknown-knowns. Discover – the Discover quadrant is where we can work to mitigate risk within our organisation.

untitled SDC KM Tools <div class='noindex'>You may be trying to access this site from a secured browser on the server. Please enable scripts and reload this page.</div> Turn on more accessible mode Skip Ribbon Commands Skip to main content Turn off Animations SharePoint Login Recommend this site Shortcut Follow Page not found The page you're looking for doesn't exist. Check for a typo in the URL, or go to the site home Isaac Asimov on the Thrill of Lifelong Learning, Science vs. Religion, and the Role of Science Fiction in Advancing Society by Maria Popova “It’s insulting to imply that only a system of rewards and punishments can keep you a decent human being.” Isaac Asimov was an extraordinary mind and spirit — the author of more than 400 science and science fiction books and a tireless advocate of space exploration, he also took great joy in the humanities (and once annotated Lord Byron’s epic poem “Don Juan”), championed humanism over religion, and celebrated the human spirit itself (he even wrote young Carl Sagan fan mail). Like many of the best science fiction writers, he was as exceptional at predicting the future as he was at illuminating some of the most timeless predicaments of the human condition. In a 1988 interview with Bill Moyers, found in Bill Moyers: A World of Ideas (public library) — the same remarkable tome that gave us philosopher Martha Nussbaum on how to live with our human fragility — Asimov explores several subjects that still stir enormous cultural concern and friction. Painting by Rowena Morrill

The Knowledge Bucket - Tools and Techniques Skip to main content Try Wikispaces Classroom now. Brand new from Wikispaces. guest Join | Help | Sign In The Knowledge Bucket Home guest| Join | Help | Sign In Turn off "Getting Started" Loading... untitled Knowledge Management Toolkit | Knowledge for Healthcare This toolkit is designed to inspire interest and illustrate how NHS librarians and knowledge specialists can use knowledge management to help the NHS be more effective and efficient. We recommend these key resources: Knowledge Management Framework for Health Informatics – KM Postcards from NHS Digital. Final report and model from the Knowledge for Healthcare Leadership Programme Project Group Two, 2017. Knowledge management tools and techniques: helping you access the right knowledge at the right time. Connecting People to PeopleConnecting People to Knowledge / the Evidence BaseConnecting People to Best PracticeHelping People Keep Up to DateSharing LearningConnecting People to Corporate KnowledgeCollegiate Working KM Goals From Knowledge for healthcare – a development framework