Think Clearly Blog
Think Clearly Blog
The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston’s Archives leveraged a move of its collection to implement ArchivEra, going from legacy databases to a powerful CMS
Knowledge management (KM) implementation include 10 best practices; Stan Garfield KM guru outlines these in this post on proven strategies
The future of museums rests on effective financial decisions, which cover earned income, charitable income, government funding, and financial capital
KM efforts begin for several reasons; initially due to individual people; more enduring reasons include enabling the organization to do things better
Museums are handling the economic impact of the pandemic real time and need to plan and be better prepared for the next disaster to avoid bankruptcy.
Content needed by special libraries is widely available in open formats; knowing what resources are available is important for special librarians.
Archival repositories manage valuable, irreplaceable materials; they benefit from automation systems (e.g., an archival CMS) with robust capabilities.
Knowledge Management is simply management – of people and of processes – in any organization that is predominantly made up of knowledge workers
Virtual museum visits still offer health giving benefits including peace and rejuvenation. Museums should consider this for their web presence.
Teleworking separates us from our colleagues and the active exchange of information. As teleworkers we must maintain our professional networks
Archivists often try to leverage library systems for their data, even though they lack unique templates and workflows for comprehensive archival collection management.
Knowledge management has been defined by many scholars and business gurus; there are useful definitions which can be used to build a KM strategy