Japanese Way, Western Way: Two Narratives of KnowledgeManagement
AbstractThe paper is based on a study of the KM literature. It looks at Nonaka’s, Takeuchi’s, and Konno’s notions about knowledge creation, BA, and the SECI model as grounded in Zen Buddhism. The paper discusses Polanyi’s idea of tacit knowledge, central to the Japanese way and to the Western way of understanding knowledge management. The paper also discusses Davenport’s and Prusak’s concepts of knowledge and knowledge markets. The paper argues that both the Japanese way and the Western way are grounded in, present deep themes of the nature of knowledge and knowing.
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This chapter was published in: Robert Joseph Skovira , , pages 683-692, 2012.
This item is provided by International School for Social and Business Studies, Celje, Slovenia in its series Knowledge and Learning: Global Empowerment; Proceedings of the Management, Knowledge and Learning International Conference 2012 with number 683-692.
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tacit knowledge; explicit knowledge; personal knowing; organizational knowing; Japanese narrative; Western narrative;
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