Are “individual knowledge sharing barriers” really about the individuals? Or should the blame more properly be placed on the organization itself? Knowing the answer — and what to do about it — is quite important to successful KM implementation.
In yesterday’s blog post I’d briefly mentioned something I referred to as the “Knowledge Management Strategy Maturity Levels” and someone asked in an email whether or not that was the same as applying the “maturity model” concept to KM. I replied that it wasn’t, and then thought that this might be a great opportunity to discuss the whole premise of being able to somehow apply a “maturity model” approach or concept to KM and why that doesn’t work.
When considering what to measure related to Knowledge Management, it is important to ensure that we measure the right things. The biggest challenge is, of course, to know exactly what are those “right things.” But it’s easier than you may think to find those right things to measure.
Read More on Knowledge Management Metrics – Focusing on What’s Important
I get asked this a lot and so I thought that it would make for a nice short and to the point blog post: What is the difference between “Information Management” and “Knowledge Management”? And I’ve found that this easy explanation has proven to be helpful enough so that I’ve always got it handy as a backup slide when I’m giving KM presentations or training.