Information and Knowledge System

  • ID: 3327608
  • Book
  • 104 Pages
  • John Wiley and Sons Ltd
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The purpose of this book is to question the relationships involved in decision making and the systems designed to support it: decision support systems (DSS). The focus is on how these systems are engineered; to stop and think about the questions to be asked throughout the engineering process and, in particular, about the impact designers choices have on these systems. 

This therefore involves identifying the elements of the problem of decision support systems engineering: the main objects and dimensions to be considered and the relationships they involve, issues at the levels of the decision–maker, of the organization (and even of society), the general approach to which to subscribe and so on.

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PREFACE vii

INTRODUCTION xi

CHAPTER 1. INFORMATION SYSTEMS AND DIGITAL TECHNOLOGY 1

1.1. The concept of information systems 1

1.2. History of the concept of information systems 5

1.2.1. The centralized processing stage (1950s 1960s) 5

1.2.2. The data decentralization stage (1970s 1990s) 6

1.2.3. The interoperability and standardization stage (1990s) 6

1.2.4. The universality and globalization stage (2000 onward) 7

1.3. What is digital technology? 9

1.4. Information systems and digital technology for business 11

1.5. Key points 15

CHAPTER 2. KNOWLEDGE MANAGEMENT 17

2.1. Historical overview 18

2.2. Knowledge Management: two dominant approaches 20

2.2.1. The technological approach 21

2.2.2. The managerial and sociotechnical approach to KM 22

2.3. Specific management principles for KM 23

2.3.1. Definition of Knowledge Management 24

2.3.2. The organizational context 24

2.3.3. The vision 26

2.3.4. Guiding principles 27

2.3.5. Ad hoc infrastructures 28

2.3.6. Generic KM processes 31

2.3.7. Methods and tools for KM 34

2.4. A model for general knowledge management within the enterprise (MGKME) 36

2.4.1. Description of the MGKME 36

2.4.2. State indicators for knowledge management systems 40

2.5. Conclusions 42

2.6. Key points 43

CHAPTER 3. THE ENTERPRISE S INFORMATION AND KNOWLEDGE SYSTEM (EIKS) 45

3.1. Basic theories 45

3.1.1. Three fundamental postulates 45

3.1.2. Creation of individual and tacit knowledge 47

3.1.3. Commensurability of interpretative frameworks 50

3.1.4. Conditions in which knowledge can be assimilated to an object 50

3.2. The enterprise s information and knowledge system 52

3.3. A knowledge system is not a knowledge–based system 54

3.4. Evolution of an EIKS 59

3.5. Representative example of an EIKS 59

3.5.1. Presentation of the context 60

3.5.2. EIKS in this context 61

3.6. Key points 63

CONCLUSIONS AND PERSPECTIVES 65

APPENDIX. SEVEN GOLDEN RULES FOR SUCCESSFUL KNOWLEDGE MANAGEMENT 69

BIBLIOGRAPHY 75

INDEX 83

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Pierre–Emmanuel Arduin is a specialist in knowledge management, and a lecturer at Paris–Dauphine University, France.

Michel Grundstein is an associate researcher for LAMSADE at Paris–Dauphine University, France. His main field of study is knowledge management.

Camille Rosenthal Sabroux teaches information systems at Paris–Dauphine University, France, where she is also in charge of the Master s studies in the field of extended enterprise information systems.

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