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Leading Knowledge Management for Organisational Learning

Leading Knowledge Management for Organisational Learning

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1500 WORD,WRITE AS ESSAY
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Explaining Concepts—BA
1. Choose a knowledge management concept. “Ba” can be thought of as a shared space for emerging relationships.
This space can be physical (eg. office, dispersed business space), virtual (eg, email, teleconference), mental (eg. shared experiences, ideas, ideals) or any combination of them This space can be physical (eg. office, dispersed business space), virtual (eg, email, teleconference), mental (eg. shared experiences, ideas, ideals) or any combination of them
concept OF knowledge management theory.

It is important to scope this concept carefully. It should not be too large communities of practice, for example, is far too big. On the other hand, legitimate peripheral participation a concept that underpins communities of practice would be a good choice. Knowledge transfer is too large, but absorptive capacity would be another good choice. You will quickly find out if your chosen concept is too large when you undertake the next step.( make exampel of my school to explain How applied “BA” IN MY CONTEXT.
For information this is my context
High School for girls only, Duplexes, with school yard. And a small square in the upper floor with several classrooms, two special parameters “for each teacher has its own office,” administrative room, a conference room With computers and screen TV connected to a private education with telephone” and a small kitchen + dining room for workers at the school.

integrate this information in ESSAY as an example and speak ABOUT IT more extensively with the application of the concept of “BA” with the support of references

refrences
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19    Hellstrom, Tomas & Raman, Sujatha 2001, ‘Commodification of knowledge about knowledge: knowledge management and the reification of epistemology’, Social Epistemology, vol. 15, no. 3, pp. 139-154.
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27    Nonaka, Ikujiro & Reinmoeller, Patrick 2000, ‘Dynamic business systems for knowledge creation and utilization’, in Chauvel, Daniele & Despres, Charles, Knowledge horizons: the present and the promise of knowledge management, Butterworth-Heinemann, Boston, pp. 89-112.
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40    Zack, Michael H 2002, ‘Developing a knowledge strategy’, in Choo, Chun Wei, Bontis, Nick & ebrary, Inc, The Strategic Management of Intellectual Capital and Organizational Knowledge, Oxford University Press, New York, pp. 255-276.

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