Explore BrainMass
Share

four levels of knowledge

This content was STOLEN from BrainMass.com - View the original, and get the already-completed solution here!

There are four levels of knowledge which can be used to measure how much you know about a particular subject:
Level 1: Do I know enough so that I can think about it? Do I grasp the subject and some of the related issues?

Level 2: Do I know enough to talk about it? Can I name some examples and similar ideas?
Level 3: Do I know enough to teach it? Can I explain the important characteristics to someone else?
Level 4: Do I know enough to debate the issues? Can I work though the subject if Iâ??m challenged on certain points?

â?¢ Think about the many things you know, and how much you know about each subject.

â?¢ Using four knowledge levels, provide examples of subjects about which your level of knowledge falls into each. .

â?¢ Describe a subject in which you would like to raise your knowledge level and how you will go about learning more in that area.

© BrainMass Inc. brainmass.com October 25, 2018, 3:07 am ad1c9bdddf
https://brainmass.com/education/learning-teaching/four-levels-of-knowledge-327938

Attachments

Solution Preview

I'll give you an example using me:

1) I know enough about the economy to think about it and think about employment and GDP, but not enough to discuss in it great depth. (I know OF the subject, but I am no expert in any sense. In Bloom's Taxonomy, I can identify and comprehend information in this topic).

2) I know enough about history to talk about how modern day events are interrelated with historical precedent. (I know OF the subject, and I know a bit about the topic, but I ...

Solution Summary

Models are given for four levels of knowledge.

$2.19
See Also This Related BrainMass Solution

The Importance of Networks in Organizational Learning

Organizational learning is a cognitive approach to change implementation. Network facilitation is an integrative strategy that initiates cohesiveness among employees and superiors within the top-down hierarchy. Some organizations fail to incorporate a system that enables organizational processes to operate smoothly thus resulting in organizational failure due to lack of communication and heightened levels of conflict. The importance of network integration in organizational learning revolves around broadening the scope of professionalism and efficiency. An organization can only maintain a competitive advantage if the organization is willing to engage in continuous learning within a rapidly changing environment. Networks systematically conjoin organizational processes with leadership or managerial effectiveness. Employees maintain an adjustable paradigm that strongly correlates to systems of increased learning through orientation and new process development. "Organizational learning copes with the problem of balancing the competing goals of developing new knowledge (exploration) and exploiting current competencies (exploitation) in the face of dynamic tendencies to emphasize one or another" (Levinthal and March, 1993).

The Importance of Networks in Organizational Learning

Organizational learning is a cognitive approach to change implementation. Network facilitation is an integrative strategy that initiates cohesiveness among employees and superiors within the top-down hierarchy. Some organizations fail to incorporate a system that enables organizational processes to operate smoothly thus resulting in organizational failure due to lack of communication and heightened levels of conflict. The importance of network integration in organizational learning revolves around broadening the scope of professionalism and efficiency. An organization can only maintain a competitive advantage if the organization is willing to engage in continuous learning within a rapidly changing environment. Networks systematically conjoin organizational processes with leadership or managerial effectiveness. Employees maintain an adjustable paradigm that strongly correlates to systems of increased learning through orientation and new process development. "Organizational learning copes with the problem of balancing the competing goals of developing new knowledge (exploration) and exploiting current competencies (exploitation) in the face of dynamic tendencies to emphasize one or another" (Levinthal and March, 1993).

A network allows each organizational counterpart to coexist within the fundamental framework of organizational processes. Employers are positioned to establish innovative processes that adheres to existing guidelines that revolve around competitive strategies. It is believed that organizational learning is an ongoing process that lies within the confines of competitive advantage. As a result of the prevalence of technological advancements, network integration enables an organization to establish a strategic action plan that positions the organization to remain current on existing trends within internal and external environments. Most organizations develop new processes and strategies that revitalize the organizations comprehensive mode of functioning.

View Full Posting Details