There are 3 types of connection important for knowledge management: this post focuses on connecting people to content.
There are 3 types of connection important for knowledge management: people to people, people to content, and content to content.
Knowledge curators are custodians of organizational knowledge and knowledge bases, going beyond prior librarian and information specialist roles
Lucidea named to KMWorld’s 100 Companies That Matter in Knowledge Management, for pioneering solutions for knowledge-intensive clients
KM professionals should curate online threaded discussions (important components of any knowledge management program) for easy discovery by users
Knowledge managers, information specialists, and special librarians curate lists of frequently asked questions (FAQs) along with definitive answers.
In KM, curation is taking existing information and making it more useful: better organizing it, making it findable, and making it easier to use.
KM thought leaders; Dorothy Leonard specializes in knowledge transfer, innovation management, team creativity, assessment of knowledge assets
Capturing input involves getting feedback from the people you serve, including soliciting recommendations for KM improvements and capturing stories
Knowledge capture includes making entries into databases; examples of this information include personal profiles, repositories, and knowledge bases.
Content captured as part of a KM program includes documents, communications of various types, and training. Details each type, how to capture.
Knowledge capture includes collecting documents, presentations, spreadsheets, records, etc. that can be used for innovation, reuse, and learning.
KM thought leaders; Mary Lee Kennedy is the Executive Director of ARL and led design and implementation of KM strategies at Microsoft
KM thought leaders; Joitske Hulsebosch specializes in blended learning, choosing tools and platforms, communities of practice, and digital innovation.
KM thought leaders; Mary Adams helps business leaders deliver sustainable value through ESG (environmental, social, and governance) optimization.
KM thought leaders; June Holley has developed and implemented strategies for systems shifting, self-organizing networks that catalyze transformation
KM thought leaders; Marti Heyman designs, builds, and implements metadata solutions to enable discovery of data, information, and knowledge.
KM thought leaders; Heather Hedden designs, creates, and edits taxonomies, thesauri, metadata, and ontologies for indexing and tagging content
KM thought leaders; Jane Hart is an advisor and consultant focused on helping modernize the Learning & Development (L&D) function, keep it relevant
KM thought leaders; Jeanne led Accenture’s business intelligence, analytics, performance management, KM, and data warehousing consulting practices
Discussion of gender balance in acknowledging KM thought leadership; statistics over time; contribution of women to knowledge management discipline
KM thought leaders; Kirsimarja Blomqvist; Professor for Knowledge Management; professional interests include trust, collaborative innovation, digitalization
KM thought leaders; Mary Ellen Bates; Bates Information Services provides high end research and analysis services to strategic decision makers.
KM thought leaders; Rachel Happe is a digital workplace strategist who helps organizations use technology, power of community to spark workplace joy.
KM thought leaders; Annie Green is an evangelist for individual and organizational thinking that leverages data, intelligence, and knowledge