Here's an intro article on how to first diverge on what we might possibly do before starting to decide what we should do.
Better sounding questions are way cooler than the right answer to the wrong question.
Because we'll get better outcomes.
From the original source Edward deBono Six Thinking Hats.
Oldie but Goodie
No, not Hawaii and Alaska. In the heat of the moment —or— in a cool calm way away from the action. In other words, at a Boisterous Town Hall Meeting —or— Calmly reviewing the material on VirtualCommittees™?
Note :: So will the Idea Detail in your VirtualCommittees™ software
Note :: Engagement Ideas
Note :: the Center of the Diagram for different Engagement Styles
Here's an Op-ed about why is it the supermajority is denied, even when the solutions are well studied not just merely popular. Even more interesting is why the vast-supermajority is denied.
Two concurrent experiments were conducted with groups of varying size; there were 2-, 4-, and 6-person groups in one and 6- and 12-person groups in the other. We compared the number and quality of unique ideas generated by groups of each size using electronic and nonelectronic, verbal brainstorming. Groups used both techniques in a counterbalanced within-group design. The larger groups in both experiments generated more unique ideas and more high-quality ideas, and members were more satisfied when they used electronic brainstorming than when they used verbal brainstorming. There were fewer differences between the two techniques for the smaller groups in each experiment. We interpret these results as showing that electronic brainstorming reduces the effects of production blocking and evaluation apprehension on group performance, particularly for large groups.
Turns out that diving into a topic makes for better decisions. Who knew? How would you rate your elaborations?
I'm guessing there are more but let's start with these six.
From Popsci.com Note :: Irony
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