A well known software vendor makes this claim: “Employees do not need to do one single thing for 10 years to have it be second nature. They don’t need process flows. Knowledge is acquired from the combination of information and data that is at our fingertips, and relevant to our context. This is the future of knowledge management and access.” And in response, well I think that I’m going to go ahead and have to disagree. Yeah, going to have to disagree. Here’s why….
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.
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