Knowledge Management: Historical and Cross-disciplinary Themes

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Libraries Unlimited, 2007 - 235 Seiten
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Knowledge management (KM) is frequently presented as a recent development born entirely of the business world. However, the intellectual origins of knowledge management are both deeper and broader than have been posited in the literature to date. Influences of philosophy, economics, education, psychology, information and communication theory, and library and information studies have been almost completely overlooked. This book links current and historical works to the development of knowledge management across domains and disciplines to give students and scholars a deeper appreciation of the origins of KM and a better understanding of its intellectual origins, its concepts, and principles. Through his thorough and critical examination of historical and more recent classic works, Wallace demystifies this important, emerging area of study. An essential and fascinating read for LIS faculty, students, and practitioners; required reading for courses in Knowledge Management.

 

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Knowledge Management: Historical and Cross-Disciplinary Themes (Libraries Unlimited Knowledge Management Series)

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Wallace (Univ. of Oklahoma LIS) makes an important contribution to the knowledge management (KM) literature by explicating KM within a rich historical and multidisciplinary context. Organized by ... Vollständige Rezension lesen

Inhalt

Introduction
1
1 The Nature of Knowledge
11
2 Communities of Practice
37
3 Organizational Learning and Learning Organizations
67
4 Intellectual Capital and the Knowledge Economy
93
5 Knowledge Sharing
109
6 Knowledge Representation
123
7 Content Management
141
8 Taxonomies and Ontologies
163
9 Informatics and Information Technology
191
10 The Future of Knowledge Management
219
Index
229
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Über den Autor (2007)

Danny P. Wallace was professor, School of Library and Information Studies, University of Oklahoma, Norman. He was coeditor of RUSA Quarterly, coauthor of Library Evaluation (Libraries Unlimited, 1999), and served on ALA's accreditation committee.

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