A revolution in the sharing of knowledge…

Transforming e-Knowledge  
TABLE OF CONTENTS        
© SCUP 2003
 
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Introduction

 


Title Page
Preface
Foreword
Advisory Committee
Introduction

Chapter List

  1. What is e-Knowledge?
  2. Vignettes from the e-Knowledge Future
  3. Paths to the e-Knowledge Future
  4. Technologies, Standards, and Marketplaces for e-Knowledge
  5. Infrastructures, Processes, Capabilities, and Cultures
  6. Best Practices, Business Models, and Strategies
  7. Achieving Success in the Emerging e-Knowledge Industry
  8. Resources

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A Revolution in the Sharing of Knowledge

A Manifesto for the e-Knowledge Industry

 

Our international advisory committee has assembled to produce a manifesto on e-knowledge.

 


   

We begin with a simple vision: in the Knowledge Economy, those individuals and enterprises that share and process their knowledge effectively have a great advantage.

To succeed in the Knowledge Economy, most of us will need an order-of-magnitude leap in our ability to create, acquire, assimilate, and share knowledge. Even the manner in which we experience knowledge will be transformed, through technologies and practices that exist today or will soon be available. Between now and the year 2010, best practices in knowledge sharing will be substantially reinvented in all settings—education, corporations, government, and associations and non-profits. That is our vision.

This transformation is underway today. We provide examples of leading-edge enterprises that are currently using e-knowledge to achieve significant savings in the time, cost, and effectiveness of deploying and sharing knowledge. And vignettes and projections of best practices in the future that will use e-knowledge to build and sustain competitive advantage relative to historic market leaders in all fields.

This book traces the three primary indicators of e-knowledge transformation: 1) Internet technologies, interoperability standards, and emerging e-knowledge repositories and marketplaces; 2) enterprise infrastructures, processes, and knowledge cultures; and 3) cascading cycles of reinvention of best practices, business models and strategies for e-knowledge.

It concludes with practical, “how-to” guidance on accelerating your enterprise’s readiness for e-knowledge in order to mobilize leaders and practitioners around the concept of e-knowledge, and develop an enterprise knowledge strategy explicitly driving business plans.

 

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