The world is changing more quickly than ever. New concepts and techniques are emerging throughout the market and all this has to be learned quickly. But there is a problem. If we are going through a (r)evolution of concepts in fields like management, marketing, organisational design, business and software development, the same cannot be said of learning.
Workers, teams and organisations are still trying to get to grips with new concepts through old methods, and with that, they can memorise theory but they don’t learn how to put that theory into practice in the real world of work.
In this new reality we have to relearn to learn, redefining the relationship between learning, space and time.
We have to merge learning and performing in order to make it happen continuously. We need to learn new concepts, acquire new habits, and practice new learning tools. And that is undoubtedly the case for Learning 3.0!
Learning 3.0 updates concepts, presents stories and discusses possibilities that will allow us to rethink about the role of learning in our lives.
Their publications, tools and events will help us to learn in a prompt and continuous way and it will give us all we need to succeed as creative workers in this new century.
You’re a knowledge receptor waiting for an expert or institution to decide on what and how you have to learn. They decide on the product and process of learning that you are inserted. These are the very roots of prescriptive learning. It’s where, if you want to learn, you have to be taught by an expert.
More time is invested in dialogue. There are more interactions, especially based on the product of learning, but there is still the expectation that an expert is someone who knows the correct answers to be taught, namely; prescriptive learning with some elements of emergent learning. It’s where, if you want to learn, you have to ask questions of an expert.
The product of learning is no longer defined by experts. It emerges when faced with new conditions and challenges in the real world. The process of learning is inclusive, promoting discussion with multiple perspectives. It’s the foundation of emergent learning. It’s where if you want to learn, you have to share.