Listed tagged results for: Knowledge Management
White Papers Filtered Search
Having recognised the need for master-data management what is the appropriate architecture for a company?
Without portal governance guiding processes, developing policies and procedures, and maintaining authority, portal projects risk absolute failure.
This paper categorizes software systems that support different knowledge management activities based on their capabilities and functionality.
Whether creating a website, portal, or application, taking the time to understand your user base and what they need allows you to take an average offering and make it outstanding. Understanding users includes understanding that whatever you build for them will need to evolve over time. This is a natural part of the development process and, when planned for, it is easy to incorporate user-centered design and usability into everything you develop.
Applying Knowledge Continuity Management (KCM) Strategies While Meeting Environmental Goals
PKM: Integrating the disciplines of both project and knowledge management.
Governance enables the consistent management of information assets and associated processes, aligned with organizational vision and ensures that the organization’s information grows sustainably and provides the expected value and ROI.
There is no one-size-fits-all solution to the optimal usage of both folksonomy and taxonomy in content management.
Key Considerations When Implementing a Taxonomy in Drupal
This white paper looks at the best practices guidelines for various aspects of taxonomy design.
This white paper aims to help organizations understand the criteria of a healthy wiki, measure the effectiveness of their wikis, and become better equipped to identify problems and measure progress towards performance goals.
The goal of this paper is to define a SharePoint governance strategy that will be easy to follow, enforce, and communicate to your SharePoint 2010 users,managers, and administrators.
To be successful in business, employees and collaborators must be able to share knowledge and exchange information about common interests, duties, and job functions. Online communities offer an excellent platform for individuals to easily share, reuse, and adapt information across normal organizational boundaries.