Tags: Jennifer Okimoto, IBM, Slideshare, Social Media, Social Software, Social Networking, Social Computing, Web 2.0, Enterprise 2.0, Collaboration 2.0, Collaboration, Communities, Learning, Knowledge Management, KM, Knowledge Sharing, Learning and Knowledge, Personal Knowledge Management, PKM, KM, KM 1.0, KM 2.0, Remote Collaboration, Virtual Collaboration
Well, this is going to be the last blog post of the week. I promise. Perhaps a bit too intensive today, right? But I tell you, this article will be worth your time. And very much so! Why? Because more than anything else, I will be sharing with you one other presentation I have uploaded into Slideshare from one of my friends, and fellow IBM colleague, Jennifer Okimoto, who has put together an outstanding set of slides that clearly define how traditional Knowledge Management (a.k.a. KM 1.0) has progressed into next generation Knowledge Management, a.k.a. KM 2.0.
Yes, indeed, she has done a tremendous piece of research on watching what some of the different trends are there in the industry and she has come up with this particular slide deck that she has been using with one of IBM’s customers. I tell you, when I first saw it, I knew I had to share it outside of the corporate firewall. I felt so much identified with it in what I get to do on a daily basis that I just thought it would be too bad if I didn’t share it with you folks as well.
Jen’s presentation is one of those decks that I will be re-using over and over and over again, whenever someone would ask me where KM got started and where KM is at the moment. Call it whatever you want, Knowledge Management, KM, Knowledge Sharing, Learning and Knowledge, whatever, it is still the very same thing: sharing your knowledge and collaborating with others while you learn how to be smarter at what you do and without not necessarily working harder.
This is it. This is what is all about. I could spend hours and hours going through each of the slides describing how good they are. But I am not going to do that. I am just going to share the direct link to it over here as well as the embedded version and let you enjoy what is probably one of the best presentations I have seen that captures how KM 1.0 has started the successful conversion into KM 2.0. And if not judge for yourselves:
Have a good one everyone!
(From here onwards I just want to take this opportunity to give my special thanks to Jen for the superb piece of work and, much more importantly, for allowing me to share it with you all! Just brilliant!)