Whether you are in the business of innovation or transforming your organization in the face of accelerating change, it's important to think in terms of capability: What makes us (more) capable? How do capabilities evolve and improve? How to innovate and improve them faster, smarter, better?
The solution rewuires an infrastructure of:
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The efforts to improve an organizational capability and increase collective IQ can be broken down into:
Doug Engelbart proposes that in order to face an uncertain future an organization needs to evolve from a state of business as usual to state of constant improvement, an unfinished revolution.
Doug Engelbart coined the term Collective IQ as a measure of how well people can work together on important challenges : how quickly and intelligently they can anticipate or respond to a situation, leveraging their collective:
... into applicable knowledge. Collective IQ is ultimately a measure of effectiveness in dealing with a landscape exploding with Complexity and Urgency.
The unfinished revolution is about what we can do to change the way we face the future so that we can better cope with all that is now happening.
Is a framework for enabling technology to support dynamic knowledge ecosystems (DKEs) sufficient to boost Collective IQ in fast-evolving organizations.
OHS is a toolset with a few characteristics:
Doug Engelbart, its creator, characterized OHS as “the critical missing piece” still needed by organizations to push the envelope of performance & transformation.
In Doug Engelbart's terms, an improvement community is any group involved in a collective pursuit to improve a given capability.
An improvement community that puts special attention on how it can be dramatically more effective at solving important problems, boosting its collective IQ, is a networked improvement community (NIC).
Improvement communities opperate at the C-level activities in an organization (see above). Meaning the group is improving the capabilities of the people working on improving the business as usual-type activities.
Collective intelligence or group thinking is an idea that by many minds working together, we can correct each other's errors in judgment and provide good results.
Companies employ intelligent, well-qualified people and assume that this will automatically accelerate magical outcomes. But collective reasoning, while being useful, also has inherent pitfalls.
It all comes down to trust, which is one of the characteristics teambuilding exercises were designed to enhance.
How teams create a safe space for collaboration isn’t important. What is important is that they do.
It’s a way of seeing intelligence beyond its cognitive aspects (like memory and problem-solving). We are talking primarily of our capacity to effectively address others and ourselves, to connect with our emotions, to manage them, to self-motivate, to put the brakes on our impulses, to overcome frustrations.
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