omitir hasta el contenido
Handbook of research on knowledge-intensive organizations Ver este material de antemano
CerrarVer este material de antemano
Chequeando…

Handbook of research on knowledge-intensive organizations

Autor: Dariusz Jemielniak; Jerzy Kociatkiewicz
Editorial: Hershey, PA : Information Science Reference, ©2009.
Edición/Formato:   Libro impreso : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Resumen:
"This book encompasses a wide variety of research approaches and theoretical stances, that are united in their contributions to the study of the burgeoning field of knowledge intensive organizations"--Provided by publisher.
Calificación:

(todavía no calificado) 0 con reseñas - Ser el primero.

Temas
Más materiales como éste

Encontrar un ejemplar en la biblioteca

&AllPage.SpinnerRetrieving; Encontrando bibliotecas que tienen este material…

Detalles

Tipo de documento Libro
Todos autores / colaboradores: Dariusz Jemielniak; Jerzy Kociatkiewicz
ISBN: 9781605661766 1605661767 9781605661773 1605661775
Número OCLC: 276930318
Descripción: xxx, 640 pages : illustrations ; 29 cm
Contenido: Table of ContentsForeword xxivPreface xxviAcknowledgment xxxSection I Learning and InnovationChapter IAre Research Universities Knowledge-Intensive Learning Organizations? 1DavyddJ. Greenwood, Cornell University, USAChapter IIConstruction of Knowledge-Intensive Organization in Higher Education 19Juha Kettunen, Turku University of Applied Sciences, FinlandChapter IIICollective CPD: Professional Learning in a Law Firm 30Jeff Gold, Leeds Metropolitan University, UK Richard Thorpe, Leeds University, UKChapter IVInnovation Risks of Outsourcing within Knowledge Intensive Business Services (K1BS) 47Paul Trott, University of Portsmouth, UK Andreas Hoecht, University of Portsmouth, UKChapter VActor-Network Theory and Autopoiesis: A New Perspective on Knowledge Management 67Lars Steiner, University of Gdvle, SwedenSection II The Language of KnowledgeChapter VISorting the Relationship of Tacit Knowledge to Story and Narrative Knowing 81Jo A. Tyler, The Pennsylvania State University, USA David M. Boje, New Mexico State University, USAChapter VIIExploring Organizational Learning and Knowledge Exchange through Poetry 98Louise Grisoni, Bristol Business School, UKChapter VIIIVagueness: The Role of Language in the Organizing Process of Knowledge Intensive Work 116Ester Barinaga, Copenhagen Business School, DenmarkChapter IXTyranny of the Eye? The Resurgence of the Proto-Alphabetic Sensibility in Contemporary Electronic Modes of Media (PC/Mobile Telephony); and its Significance for the Status ofKnowledge 133Stephen Sheard, Bradford University, UKSection III Managing KnowledgeChapter XKnowledge Management and IT Research and Analysis Firms: Agenda-Setters,Oracles and Judges 152Krzysztof Klincewicz, University of Warsaw, PolandChapter XIKnowledge Management Strategies Implementation in Innovation Intensive Firms 169Fdtima Guadamillas-Gdmez, Universidad de Castilla-La Mancha, Spain Mario J. Donate-Manzanares, Universidad de Castilla-La Mancha, SpainChapter XIIDeveloping a Corporate Knowledge Management Platform in a Multibusiness Company 193Aria Juntunen, Helsinki School of Economics, FinlandChapter XIIIModelling the New Product Development Process: The Value of a Product DevelopmentProcess Model Approach as a Means for Business Survival in the 21st Century 208Jonathan D. Owens, University of Lincoln, UKSection IV Management and ControlChapter XIVAchieving Organizational Independence of Employees' Knowledge usingKnowledge Management, Organizational Learning, and the Learning Organization 229Anders Ortenblad, Halmstad University, SwedenChapter XVBalancing Stability and Innovation in Knowledge-Intensive Firms: The Role ofManagement Control Mechanisms 243Angela Ditillo, Universita Bocconi and Sda Boccvni School of Management, ItalyChapter XVIThe Knowledge-Based Approach to Organizational Measurement: Exploring the Futureof Organizational Assessment 259Aino Kianto, Lappeenranta University of Technology, FinlandJianzhong Hong, Lappeenranta University of Technology, FinlandChapter XVII'Common' Information Spaces in Knowledge-Intensive Work: Representation andNegotiation of Meaning in Computer-Supported Collaboration Rooms 279Vidar Hepso, Statoil Hydro Research and Norwegian School of Management, NorwayChapter XVIIICreativity and Control in IT Professionals' Communities 295Agnieszka Postula, Uniwersytel Warszawski, PolandSection V The Culture of KnowledgeChapter XIXA Qualitative Study of Knowledge Management: The Multinational Firm Point of View 311Patrocinio Zaragoza-Sdez, University of Alicante, Spain Enrique Claver-Cortes, University of Alicante, Spain Diego Quer-Ramon, University of Alicante, SpainChapter XXCulture as a Dynamic Capability: The Case of 3M in the United Kingdom 330Cliff Bowman, Cranfield School of Management, UK Pauline Gleadle, The Open University, UKChapter XXICultural Issues, Organizations and Information Fulfilment: An Exploration towardsImproved Knowledge Management Relationships 348Maria E. Burke, University ofSalford, UKChapter XXIIEngineering Design at a Toyota Company: Knowledge Management and theInnovative Process 363Darius Mehri, University of California, Berkeley, USAChapter XXIIICritical Analysis of International Guidelines for the Management of Knowledge Resources 375Federica Ricceri, University of Padova, Italy James Guthrie, The University of Sydney, AustraliaSection VI The Knowledge WorkerChapter XXIVStrategic Alliance Capability: Bringing the Individual Back into Inter-OrganizationalCollaboration 394Christ iane Prange, EM Lyon Business School, FranceChapter XXVAutomation vs. Human Intervention: Is There any Room Left for the Analyst in theData Mining Process? 414Meryem Sevinc, Georgia Southern University, USALawrence Locker, Georgia Southern University, USAJohn D. Murray, Georgia Southern University, USAChapter XXVITemporality and Knowledge Work 425Joanna Shih, Hofstra University, USAChapter XXVIIKnowledge Intensive Work in a Network of Counter-Terrorism Communities 440Alice MacGillivray, www.4km.net <http://www.4km.net>, CanadaChapter XXVIIITensions between Knowledge Creation and Knowledge Sharing: Individual Preferencesof Employees in Knowledge-Intensive Organizations 459Tatiana Andreeva, Graduate School of Management, St. Petersburg State University, RussiaSection VII Discussing KnowledgeChapter XXIXThe 'Value'of Knowledge: Reappraising Labour in the Post-Industrial Economy 479Steffen Bohm, University of Essex, UK Chris Lund, University of Essex, UKChapter XXXNew Media and Knowledge Work 495Alexander Styhre, Chalmers University of Technology, SwedenChapter XXXIKnowledge Management: The Construction of Knowledge in Organizations 512Ben Tran, Alliant International University, USAChapter XXXIIRedefining Professional: The Case of India's Call Centre Agents 529Premilla D Cruz, Indian Institute of Management, Ahmedabad, India Ernesto Noronha, Indian Institute of Management, Ahmedabad, IndiaChapter XXXIIIKnowledge Management: Fad or Enduring Organizational Concept? 552Dariusz Jemielniak, Kozminski University, Poland Jerzy Kociatkiewicz, University of Essex, UKCompilation of References 562About the Contributors 627Index 636.
Responsabilidad: Dariusz Jemielniak and Jerzy Kociatkiewicz, editors.

Resumen:

The concepts of knowledge management and knowledge-intensive work have been developing as one of the most critical components to organizational success. This book offers a collection of studies on  Leer más

Reseñas

Reseñas editoriales

Resumen de la editorial

"This book constitutes not the final word on management in knowledge intensive organizations, but rather a recapitulation of the current state of research, as well as a demarcation of areas Leer más

 
Reseñas contribuidas por usuarios
Recuperando reseñas de GoodReads…
Recuperando reseñas de DOGObooks…

Etiquetas

Todas las etiquetas de usuarios (3)

Ver etiquetas más populares como: lista de etiquetas | nube de etiquetas

Confirmar este pedido

Ya ha pedido este material. Escoja OK si desea procesar el pedido de todos modos.

Datos enlazados


Primary Entity

<http://www.worldcat.org/oclc/276930318> # Handbook of research on knowledge-intensive organizations
    a schema:Book, schema:CreativeWork ;
    library:oclcnum "276930318" ;
    library:placeOfPublication <http://id.loc.gov/vocabulary/countries/pau> ;
    library:placeOfPublication <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/766651801#Place/hershey_pa> ; # Hershey, PA
    schema:about <http://id.worldcat.org/fast/1047874> ; # Organizational learning--Management
    schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/766651801#Topic/organizational_learning_management> ; # Organizational learning--Management
    schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/766651801#Topic/kennismanagement> ; # Kennismanagement
    schema:about <http://id.worldcat.org/fast/988184> ; # Knowledge management
    schema:about <http://dewey.info/class/658.4038/e22/> ;
    schema:about <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/766651801#Topic/organisatieontwikkeling> ; # Organisatieontwikkeling
    schema:bookFormat bgn:PrintBook ;
    schema:contributor <http://viaf.org/viaf/14487145> ; # Dariusz Jemielniak
    schema:contributor <http://viaf.org/viaf/53606965> ; # Jerzy Kociatkiewicz
    schema:copyrightYear "2009" ;
    schema:datePublished "2009" ;
    schema:description "Table of ContentsForeword xxivPreface xxviAcknowledgment xxxSection I Learning and InnovationChapter IAre Research Universities Knowledge-Intensive Learning Organizations? 1DavyddJ. Greenwood, Cornell University, USAChapter IIConstruction of Knowledge-Intensive Organization in Higher Education 19Juha Kettunen, Turku University of Applied Sciences, FinlandChapter IIICollective CPD: Professional Learning in a Law Firm 30Jeff Gold, Leeds Metropolitan University, UK Richard Thorpe, Leeds University, UKChapter IVInnovation Risks of Outsourcing within Knowledge Intensive Business Services (K1BS) 47Paul Trott, University of Portsmouth, UK Andreas Hoecht, University of Portsmouth, UKChapter VActor-Network Theory and Autopoiesis: A New Perspective on Knowledge Management 67Lars Steiner, University of Gdvle, SwedenSection II The Language of KnowledgeChapter VISorting the Relationship of Tacit Knowledge to Story and Narrative Knowing 81Jo A. Tyler, The Pennsylvania State University, USA David M. Boje, New Mexico State University, USAChapter VIIExploring Organizational Learning and Knowledge Exchange through Poetry 98Louise Grisoni, Bristol Business School, UKChapter VIIIVagueness: The Role of Language in the Organizing Process of Knowledge Intensive Work 116Ester Barinaga, Copenhagen Business School, DenmarkChapter IXTyranny of the Eye? The Resurgence of the Proto-Alphabetic Sensibility in Contemporary Electronic Modes of Media (PC/Mobile Telephony); and its Significance for the Status ofKnowledge 133Stephen Sheard, Bradford University, UKSection III Managing KnowledgeChapter XKnowledge Management and IT Research and Analysis Firms: Agenda-Setters,Oracles and Judges 152Krzysztof Klincewicz, University of Warsaw, PolandChapter XIKnowledge Management Strategies Implementation in Innovation Intensive Firms 169Fdtima Guadamillas-Gdmez, Universidad de Castilla-La Mancha, Spain Mario J. Donate-Manzanares, Universidad de Castilla-La Mancha, SpainChapter XIIDeveloping a Corporate Knowledge Management Platform in a Multibusiness Company 193Aria Juntunen, Helsinki School of Economics, FinlandChapter XIIIModelling the New Product Development Process: The Value of a Product DevelopmentProcess Model Approach as a Means for Business Survival in the 21st Century 208Jonathan D. Owens, University of Lincoln, UKSection IV Management and ControlChapter XIVAchieving Organizational Independence of Employees' Knowledge usingKnowledge Management, Organizational Learning, and the Learning Organization 229Anders Ortenblad, Halmstad University, SwedenChapter XVBalancing Stability and Innovation in Knowledge-Intensive Firms: The Role ofManagement Control Mechanisms 243Angela Ditillo, Universita Bocconi and Sda Boccvni School of Management, ItalyChapter XVIThe Knowledge-Based Approach to Organizational Measurement: Exploring the Futureof Organizational Assessment 259Aino Kianto, Lappeenranta University of Technology, FinlandJianzhong Hong, Lappeenranta University of Technology, FinlandChapter XVII'Common' Information Spaces in Knowledge-Intensive Work: Representation andNegotiation of Meaning in Computer-Supported Collaboration Rooms 279Vidar Hepso, Statoil Hydro Research and Norwegian School of Management, NorwayChapter XVIIICreativity and Control in IT Professionals' Communities 295Agnieszka Postula, Uniwersytel Warszawski, PolandSection V The Culture of KnowledgeChapter XIXA Qualitative Study of Knowledge Management: The Multinational Firm Point of View 311Patrocinio Zaragoza-Sdez, University of Alicante, Spain Enrique Claver-Cortes, University of Alicante, Spain Diego Quer-Ramon, University of Alicante, SpainChapter XXCulture as a Dynamic Capability: The Case of 3M in the United Kingdom 330Cliff Bowman, Cranfield School of Management, UK Pauline Gleadle, The Open University, UKChapter XXICultural Issues, Organizations and Information Fulfilment: An Exploration towardsImproved Knowledge Management Relationships 348Maria E. Burke, University ofSalford, UKChapter XXIIEngineering Design at a Toyota Company: Knowledge Management and theInnovative Process 363Darius Mehri, University of California, Berkeley, USAChapter XXIIICritical Analysis of International Guidelines for the Management of Knowledge Resources 375Federica Ricceri, University of Padova, Italy James Guthrie, The University of Sydney, AustraliaSection VI The Knowledge WorkerChapter XXIVStrategic Alliance Capability: Bringing the Individual Back into Inter-OrganizationalCollaboration 394Christ iane Prange, EM Lyon Business School, FranceChapter XXVAutomation vs. Human Intervention: Is There any Room Left for the Analyst in theData Mining Process? 414Meryem Sevinc, Georgia Southern University, USALawrence Locker, Georgia Southern University, USAJohn D. Murray, Georgia Southern University, USAChapter XXVITemporality and Knowledge Work 425Joanna Shih, Hofstra University, USAChapter XXVIIKnowledge Intensive Work in a Network of Counter-Terrorism Communities 440Alice MacGillivray, www.4km.net , CanadaChapter XXVIIITensions between Knowledge Creation and Knowledge Sharing: Individual Preferencesof Employees in Knowledge-Intensive Organizations 459Tatiana Andreeva, Graduate School of Management, St. Petersburg State University, RussiaSection VII Discussing KnowledgeChapter XXIXThe 'Value'of Knowledge: Reappraising Labour in the Post-Industrial Economy 479Steffen Bohm, University of Essex, UK Chris Lund, University of Essex, UKChapter XXXNew Media and Knowledge Work 495Alexander Styhre, Chalmers University of Technology, SwedenChapter XXXIKnowledge Management: The Construction of Knowledge in Organizations 512Ben Tran, Alliant International University, USAChapter XXXIIRedefining Professional: The Case of India's Call Centre Agents 529Premilla D Cruz, Indian Institute of Management, Ahmedabad, India Ernesto Noronha, Indian Institute of Management, Ahmedabad, IndiaChapter XXXIIIKnowledge Management: Fad or Enduring Organizational Concept? 552Dariusz Jemielniak, Kozminski University, Poland Jerzy Kociatkiewicz, University of Essex, UKCompilation of References 562About the Contributors 627Index 636."@en ;
    schema:description ""This book encompasses a wide variety of research approaches and theoretical stances, that are united in their contributions to the study of the burgeoning field of knowledge intensive organizations"--Provided by publisher."@en ;
    schema:exampleOfWork <http://worldcat.org/entity/work/id/766651801> ;
    schema:inLanguage "en" ;
    schema:name "Handbook of research on knowledge-intensive organizations"@en ;
    schema:productID "276930318" ;
    schema:publication <http://www.worldcat.org/title/-/oclc/276930318#PublicationEvent/hershey_pa_information_science_reference_2009> ;
    schema:publisher <http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/766651801#Agent/information_science_reference> ; # Information Science Reference
    schema:workExample <http://worldcat.org/isbn/9781605661766> ;
    schema:workExample <http://worldcat.org/isbn/9781605661773> ;
    wdrs:describedby <http://www.worldcat.org/title/-/oclc/276930318> ;
    .


Related Entities

<http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/766651801#Agent/information_science_reference> # Information Science Reference
    a bgn:Agent ;
    schema:name "Information Science Reference" ;
    .

<http://experiment.worldcat.org/entity/work/data/766651801#Topic/organisatieontwikkeling> # Organisatieontwikkeling
    a schema:Intangible ;
    schema:name "Organisatieontwikkeling"@en ;
    .

<http://id.worldcat.org/fast/1047874> # Organizational learning--Management
    a schema:Intangible ;
    schema:name "Organizational learning--Management"@en ;
    .

<http://id.worldcat.org/fast/988184> # Knowledge management
    a schema:Intangible ;
    schema:name "Knowledge management"@en ;
    .

<http://viaf.org/viaf/14487145> # Dariusz Jemielniak
    a schema:Person ;
    schema:familyName "Jemielniak" ;
    schema:givenName "Dariusz" ;
    schema:name "Dariusz Jemielniak" ;
    .

<http://viaf.org/viaf/53606965> # Jerzy Kociatkiewicz
    a schema:Person ;
    schema:familyName "Kociatkiewicz" ;
    schema:givenName "Jerzy" ;
    schema:name "Jerzy Kociatkiewicz" ;
    .

<http://worldcat.org/isbn/9781605661766>
    a schema:ProductModel ;
    schema:isbn "1605661767" ;
    schema:isbn "9781605661766" ;
    .

<http://worldcat.org/isbn/9781605661773>
    a schema:ProductModel ;
    schema:isbn "1605661775" ;
    schema:isbn "9781605661773" ;
    .


Content-negotiable representations

Cerrar ventana

Inicie una sesión con WorldCat 

¿No tienes una cuenta? Puede fácilmente crear una cuenta gratuita.