I was recently asked how my own use of social media fits onto Harold’s Personal Knowledge Management framework. So I came up with this diagram which shows my own daily PKM routine.
Here are the slides I used for my closing keynote at the WCET Annual Meeting in Denver, Colorado last week. I've added a few pieces of text to make the slideset a bit more understandable.
For more information about the resources we are building to help university and college students acquire the new skills and toolset for this new world of work and learning, visit aLifeOfJobs.com.
I used the following slideset at the WCET Annual Meeting in Denver Colorado to discuss the results of my Top 100 Tools for Learning 2013 list and the technology trends in 10 categories. The Practical Guide to the Top 100 Tools 2013 is available here.
PublishTeams have been collaborating for years, but with new social technologies this has become a powerful new concept, as it allows individuals to share their knowledge and experiences with one another on a continuous basis so that the team, community or group can work and learn together. But working and learning together effectively requires a new set of social and collaboration skills. This workshop focuses on some of the practical ways that teams can share their knowledge and collaborate with one another.
Suitable for anyone who wants to find out more about effective collaborative working and learning as a team.
The 4 week online workshop covers the following topics
How the workshop runs
Please note this workshop does not use a traditional course format. Here are the key elements of how it will run:
The next public workshop runs 25 November - 20 December 2013. Workshop fees are designed to favour early subscribers, with the first 10 participants at £79 (a few places still available), and further participants at £99. Sign up below. You can use your credit card or PayPal account.
Last week I wrote a post about Connected Learning and how it offers a semi-directed, semi-structured approach to workplace learning that fits between the directed, structured knowledge sharing (aka training or e-learning) which has been the way that L&D has traditionally operated, and the unstructured, self-directed knowledge sharing that happens in work teams and groups in the flow of work.
But in the age of the Social Web and now the Social Business this is only a part of the bigger picture of how we learn at work, and which is offering new opportunities to forward-thinking L&D professionals (and departments) who want to break free from a mindset that only focuses on designing, delivering and managing learning.
Here’s a summary diagram of many of those new opportunities on offer that I have put together for an upcoming keynote I am giving.