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Show Your Work [Format Kindle]

Jane Bozarth

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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Organizations struggle to capture tacit knowledge. Workers struggle to find answers and information across organizational databases and boundaries and silos. New comfort with social sharing, combined with the proliferation of new social tools, offer easy, useful means of sharing not just what we do but how we get things done. For the organization this supports productivity, improves performance, encourages reflective practice, speeds communication, and helps to surface challenges, bottlenecks, and that elusive tacit knowledge. For the worker it illuminates strengths, talents, struggles, and the reality of how days are spent. For the coworker or colleague it solves a problem, saves time, or builds on existing knowledge. And for management it helps to capture who does what, and how, and otherwise makes visible so much of what is presently opaque.

What does showing work mean? It is an image, video, blog post, or use of another tool, or just talking to describe how you solved a problem, show how you fixed the machine, tell how you achieved the workaround, explain how you overcame objections to close the deal, drew the solution to the workflow problem, or photographed the steps you took as you learned to complete a new task. Some of the most effective examples of showing work offer someone explaining how/why they failed, and how they fixed it. Show Your Work offers dozens of examples of individuals and groups showing their work to the benefit of their organizations, their industries, and themselves.

Show Your Work offers dozens of real examples of showing work, supported with tips for how to help it happen, how leaders can lead by showing their own work, and how L&D can extend its reach by showing its own work and helping others show theirs.

Quatrième de couverture

Working Out Loud

Organizations struggle to capture tacit knowledge. Workers struggle to find answers and information across organizational databases and boundaries and silos. New comfort with social sharing, combined with the proliferation of new social tools, offer easy, useful means of sharing not just what we do but how we get things done. For the organization this supports productivity, improves performance, encourages reflective practice, speeds communication, and helps to surface challenges, bottlenecks, and that elusive tacit knowledge. For the worker it illuminates strengths, talents, struggles, and the reality of how days are spent. For the coworker or colleague it solves a problem, saves time, or builds on existing knowledge. And for management it helps to capture who does what, and how, and otherwise makes visible so much of what is presently opaque.

What does showing work mean? It is an image, video, blog post, or use of another tool, or just talking to describe how you solved a problem, show how you fixed the machine, tell how you achieved the workaround, explain how you overcame objections to close the deal, drew the solution to the workflow problem, or photographed the steps you took as you learned to complete a new task. Some of the most effective examples of showing work offer someone explaining how/why they failed, and how they fixed it. Show Your Work offers dozens of examples of individuals and groups showing their work to the benefit of their organizations, their industries, and themselves.

Show Your Work offers dozens of real examples of showing work, supported with tips for how to help it happen, how leaders can lead by showing their own work, and how L&D can extend its reach by showing its own work and helping others show theirs.

Praise for Show Your Work

"Knowing what gets done is not the same thing as knowing how things get done. Bozarth has cracked the code on breaking down organizational silos and collaborating effectively across time, space, work groups and business cultures. Show Your Work offers new insights on how to derive personal and enterprise value from the processes of sharing, documenting, narrating, describing, linking, and connecting the dots on how work actually gets done. It is a wonderfully written, beautifully illustrated thought–provoking exploration of strategies for mastering ′barely repeatable process′."
Ellen D. Wagner, partner and senior analyst, Sage Road Solutions, LLC and chief strategist, PAR Framework

"Jane Bozarth has given us an extraordinary and inspiring book, filled with lots of practical tips, stories, and beautiful illustrations about how to be successful in your professional work or organization in a connected age."
Beth Kanter, author, Measuring the Networked Nonprofit

"Jane Bozarth′s new book is a visual breath of fresh air. Gone are stuffy descriptions; instead Jane takes a refreshingly different approach and includes stunning graphics to show how people are freely and willingly sharing their work."
Jane Hart, founder, Centre for Learning & Performance Technologies


Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 20282 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 191 pages
  • Pagination - ISBN de l'édition imprimée de référence : 1118863623
  • Editeur : Pfeiffer; Édition : 1 (22 avril 2014)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00JWNLV2C
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
  • X-Ray :
  • Word Wise: Non activé
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°407.951 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Amazon.com: 5.0 étoiles sur 5  8 commentaires
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 There's awesome...then there's this... 6 juin 2014
Par Shawn Rosler - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
"Share is the new save"

As simple a concept as it is, this just doesn't seem to stick with people. We, in training and development, kind of had an inside track on this concept, but even we are still learning to embrace it (or, rather, to let go of our work, allowing others to see it). All this said, this book explains, in both great and wonderfully simple detail, Showing and Sharing your work: How this not only can work, but how it can benefit you more than keeping your work in silos or stashed away like some hermit/guru on a mountain that people have to go on a pilgrimage to find (chicken sacrifices not included).

The book itself is easy to follow and, really, a fun read - It's graphically well done and gives the eyes plenty to do (as opposed to the standard black text/white page we've all become begrudgingly accustomed to). But I think one of the greatest aspects of this book, as compared to so many others, is the constant use of case studies and real-life examples. So often, we accept theory as fact and just go with it because it's our occupational dogma, of sorts. Jane provides example after example of not just why SHE thinks we should share, but how others HAVE shared, CONTINUE to share, and BENEFIT from sharing.

Really, there's not enough good I can say about this book...I would recommend it to not just anyone in Training & Development, but anyone. It's a concept we all can benefit from, regardless of profession, craft, or trade. Sharing works, and this book proves it.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Social Media, Crowd Sourcing.. whatever you call it Show Your Work is amazing PD. 18 juin 2014
Par Urbano Delgado - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Last August I went to #EdCampWestTexas in Abilene, Texas. An EdCamp, if you haven't been to one, is an unconference -- a free gathering of educators serving the K-12 space. I learned so much about educational technology and learning/teaching strategies in a few hours. The downside was I had to drive around 500 miles round trip to make it happen.

Show Your Work is like a bunch of EdCamps crammed into a paperback book. I actually have both versions: the paperback edition and the Kindle edition. The paperback looks and feels like a softbound coffee table book. It's colorful and looks beautiful. The pleasure comes from opening it and browsing until something catches my eye.

I have to admit that it took me a while, several weeks in fact, to go through the book. This isn't because it's difficult to read. It's not. It's because, for me, the best way to use Show Your Work is like a cookbook. When, in the course of my instructional design or project management work, I need to a fresh perspective on how to approach something -- ideation basically, I browse the book. The watershed #aha moment came when I got to the part about how to make an RSA-like video. You know, it's the video technique where you see a hand holding a pen rapidly sketching whilst a normally-timed narrative guides you. It's on page 66. Teacher Paul Bogush and his students showed me how it's done. It was easy to do. I've made a couple since and even improved on their process so it better fits my workflow.

Why'd I get the Kindle version when I have the paperbound version? Because the Kindle version fits better on my iPad. It's instantly available when I need inspiration.

You really need Show Your Work. It's given me fresh ideas on doing stuff. I'll still go to EdCamps. But the difference will be that I have more to share thanks to having read and used the book.

@urbie
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 It's time to show (and share!) your work, and this is the book to help you do that. 20 mai 2014
Par Jeni Dye - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
Do you work? Do you ever talk about your work? If so, then you should be showing your work, and sharing the wealth of knowledge that you (and all of us) tend to hoard.

When I started to read Show Your Work, I wondered how I, as a virtual worker and a leader of a virtual team, could benefit from implementing these types of techniques. To me, ‘showing your work’ implied showing mathematical formulas on a graded exam. Or going to the front of the class to show how I came up with the answer.

I was surprised, therefore, when I read the book and I learned that showing your work is more than showing how you arrived at an answer– it’s about knowledge sharing in both formal and informal ways. In essence, you show your work so the next guy can handle the same problems/exception as you had to manage or to provide you with a way to improve and crowd-source an idea.

The book is written in a conversational format – so conversational I felt as if I were sitting live with Jane Bozarth while she told her stories. I read much of Show Your Work in one disruptive sitting and even with all of the distractions, it held my attention. The numerous examples referenced so many links to videos, blogs, and other online content that contributed to the learning, and I just couldn’t wait to consume this content later. I needed the context in the moment. I typed notes, I sent out tweets of quotable moments, and I bookmarked online examples to share with colleagues, friends and family.

What made me breathe a sigh of relief was discovering that I don’t need to DRAW to show my work – there seem to be as many ways to get this done as there are tools to communicate. I’ll use the tools I already know, which is a relief to me (and others who have seen my attempts at drawing). After all, as Bozarth says, " The trick is finding ways to get it into your workflow - making it part of everyday practice without it being another onerous chore.”

In addition to the hard-copy (which I have already lent out), I purchased the Kindle version and read it on my tablet. It looks fabulous on the tablet but even more importantly, I can refer to again and again and the links are very accessible.

I picked up this book because of the subject matter and the stunning layout. I am recommending it because it is memorable and immediately usable. If you work, teach, craft or cook (or anything else), then you can learn something from this book.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Extraordinarily useful book! 10 mai 2014
Par Cindy T. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
The headline says it all. What makes this book so useful? Two main things: One is that this is new ground, not only for learning and development professionals, but for everyone. Many of us are so busy producing work products that we never consider exactly how we go about doing what we do and how on earth would we try to explain to someone how we do it and how we think about it as we do it. For example, the way I usually develop curriculum is to do a lot of research (my favorite part), compile a ton of documents, graphics, blog entries, books, etc and then begin the more difficult process of winnowing things out, deciding what is essential and what is nice to know and how best can that information or skill be presented for most effective learning. But I could not have described that process if I had not been stimulated to think about what I was doing through the lens of "What are you doing right now?" and "How can you show your work?"
Second and extremely useful are all the real life examples of people (not just Learning and Development people) showing their work. Lots of illustrations, infographics and other visuals provide the genuine understanding of the "showing your work" process that text alone can not provide. I especially like the example of the cookies; sharing the process through Facebook and learning all the auxiliary info that was needed to make the project a success. I would never have cared about the cookies without the pictures. I would never have understood what an accomplishment it was or how complicated or how engrossing it was.
So, this is an extraordinarily useful book for everybody. ( I prefer the hardcover format over the ebook.)
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Another great tool for my consultant toolbox! 2 juin 2014
Par S. Brown - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
Great read. Easy read. I bought this book on the strength of her previous titles ("Shoestring" was a real eye-opener for me!), and it did not let me down - Jane Bozarth is quickly becoming the go-to author for anyone who wants to make something scary seem easy. I know a book is a great tool when I have to stop several times while reading it to act on the ideas that I’m learning about – this is one of those books.
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