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IMT 500: The Information Management Framework Autumn Quarter, 2010 Class Structure Three objectives Introduce you to the subject matter of the MSIM curriculum Introduce you to graduate school expectations and standards

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class structure
Class Structure
  • Three objectives
    • Introduce you to the subject matter of the MSIM curriculum
    • Introduce you to graduate school expectations and standards
    • Introduce you to each other through class interaction and group project work
  • We’ll move fast, and you’ll have a lot to digest, but be sure to ask questions

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

class schedule today
Class Schedule- Today
  • Day 1: Friday, 10/1: 4:30-8:20 in JHN 175
    • 4:30-5:20 Topic 1: Overview(Mike Crandall)
      • Introductions and agenda
      • Expectations and resources
      • Assignments
    • 5:20-5:30<Break>
    • 5:30-6:20 Topic 2: What is information management? (Mike Crandall)
    • 6:20-6:30<Break>
    • 6:30-7:20Topic 3: The information management lifecycle (Mike Crandall)
    • 7:20-7:30<Break>
    • 7:30-8:20Topic 4:Information Management as a Profession (alumni panel)

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

class schedule tomorrow
Class Schedule- Tomorrow
  • Day 2: Saturday, 10/2, 8:30-12:20 in SAV 264
    • 8:30-9:20 Topic 5:Sharepoint as an Information Management Tool
    • 9:20-9:30<Break>
    • 9:30-10:20 Topic 6: UW Library Information services and resources (Nancy Huling)
    • 10:20-10:30<Break>
    • 10:30-11:20Topic 7:Intellectual Property– a different perspective (Cheryl Metoyer)
    • 11:20-11:30<Break>
    • 11:30-12:20Topic 8:Wrapup and closure (Mike Crandall)
      • Questions and discussion
      • Wrapup

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

and more
And More
  • Required for Day MSIM; optional for Exec MSIM
  • Day 5: Thursday, 10/28, 12:30-1:30 in MGH 420
    • Topic: IA/UX
  • Day 6: Tuesday, 11/2, 12:30-1:30 in MGH 420
    • Topic: Marketing
  • Day 7: Tuesday, 11/16, 12:30-1:30 in MGH 420
    • Topic: Startups
  • Day 8: Tuesday, 11/30, 12:30-1:30 in MGH 420
    • Topic: Business Intelligence

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

expectations
Expectations
  • Be Professional
    • Be on time for class and meet assignment deadlines
    • Treat your classmates and instructors with courtesy and respect
    • Respect your limits but challenge yourself
    • Make sure your written assignments are clear and clean
  • Communicate
    • Provide constructive feedback
    • Clarify expectations
    • Be proactive in asking questions
  • Be involved in the learning process
    • Read papers before class and be prepared to discuss-- http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=yL_-1d9OSdk
    • Share your ideas
    • Challenge others
    • Assist others
    • Ask others for help

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

plagiarism
Plagiarism
  • One of the most common forms of cheating is plagiarism, using another's words or ideas without proper citation. When students plagiarize, they usually do so in one of the following seven ways:
    • Using another writer's words without proper citation. If you use another writer's words, you must place quotation marks around the quoted material and include a footnote or other indication of the source of the quotation.
    • Using another writer's ideas without proper citation. When you use another author's ideas, you must indicate with footnotes or other means where this information can be found. Your instructors want to know which ideas and judgments are yours and which you arrived at by consulting other sources. Even if you arrived at the same judgment on your own, you need to acknowledge that the writer you consulted also came up with the idea.
    • Citing your source but reproducing the exact words of a printed source without quotation marks. This makes it appear that you have paraphrased rather than borrowed the author's exact words.

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

plagiarism8
Plagiarism
  • Borrowing the structure of another author's phrases or sentences without crediting the author from whom it came. This kind of plagiarism usually occurs out of laziness: it is easier to replicate another writer's style than to think about what you have read and then put it in your own words. The following example is from A Writer's Reference by Diana Hacker (New York, 1989, p. 171).
    • Original:If the existence of a signing ape was unsettling for linguists, it was also startling news for animal behaviorists.
    • Unacceptable borrowing of words:An ape who knew sign language unsettled linguists and startled animal behaviorists.
    • Unacceptable borrowing of sentence structure:If the presence of a sign-language-using chimp was disturbing for scientists studying language, it was also surprising to scientists studying animal behavior.
    • Acceptable paraphrase:When they learned of an ape's ability to use sign language, both linguists and animal behaviorists were taken by surprise.
  • Borrowing all or part of another student's paper or using someone else's outline to write your own paper.

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

plagiarism9
Plagiarism
    • Using a paper writing "service" or having a friend write the paper for you. Regardless of whether you pay a stranger or have a friend do it, it is a breach of academic honesty to hand in work that is not your own or to use parts of another student's paper.
    • In computer programming classes, borrowing computer code from another student and presenting it as your own. When original computer code is a requirement for a class, it is a violation of the University's policy if students submit work they themselves did not create.
  • Note: The guidelines that define plagiarism also apply to information secured on internet websites. Internet references must specify precisely where the information was obtained and where it can be found.
  • http://depts.washington.edu/grading/issue1/honesty.htm#plagiarism

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

resources
Resources
  • Course website: http://courses.washington.edu/imt500b
  • UW Libraries: Nancy Huling http://www.lib.washington.edu/subject/librarians/hulingn.html
  • Writing Center: http://depts.washington.edu/owrc/
  • Speaking Center: http://faculty.washington.edu/mcgarrit/SPCHCNTR/index.htm
  • Your Academic Advisor (Kathy Wong)
  • Your classmates and alumni
  • Me

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

assignments12
Assignments
  • Details on the course website: http://courses.washington.edu/imt500b/assignments.shtml
  • Two assignments:
    • Group SharePoint site
    • Individual reflection paper
  • Both are designed to familiarize you with important resources and tools you’ll be using over the next two years
  • Pay attention to details, but don’t forget to think about the big ideas

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

stages of team development
Stages of Team Development

Prentice Hall, 2002

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

team member roles
Team Member Roles

Prentice Hall, 2002

IMT500: The Information Management Framework

the interpersonal gap model
The Interpersonal Gap Model*

A’s observable actions

Pass through filters and are transformed

Into…

Pass through filters and are transformed

Into…

A’s private intentions

B’s private interpretations

*Based on the work of John Wallen, PhD.

IMT500: The Information Management Framework