I wonder how much time it will take before some of these "bloggers" realize
that this is what Rod Welch has been doing all along.
It's gonna be a while before I plow through the entire article and its
links, but, on first blush, I don't see all that much (yet) about
organizing all those stories into something coherent and
useful. Navigation, ontology, etc come to mind.
At the moment, I am reading the book _Immersion and Interactivity in
Literature and Electronic Media: Narrative as Virtual Reality_ by
Marie-Laure Ryan, which is all about story telling. It does strike me that
we need to understand "blogging" to a much greater depth than it is
presently presented. Ryan's book grows out of something called
Narratology. When I look at some papers on Narratology, e.g.
I am struck by some gross similarities in the diagrammatic techniques
these authors use and Peirce's existential graphs. Thus, I am once again
taken back to notions related to knowledge representation as presented by
John Sowa, whose Conceptual Graphs are based on existential graphs. And
then, there's always Gordon Pask's Conversation Theory to consider as well
(nother post, maybe).
There's fertile ground here. Once again, great post!
At 01:04 PM 5/17/2001 +0000, you wrote:
>elearning has an article about using BLOGs for KM.
>"...most KM designs these days are fraught with complexity..."
>"We are talking of the "storytelling" as the killer strategy,
>and "blogs" as the killer technology."
>Later, the article makes the distinction between "explicit"
>and "tacit" knowledge. The article promotes BLOG'ing primarily for
>management of tacit knowledge.
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