Pugalendhi, Subburethina Bharathi and Nakkeeran, Senthil kumar (2011): Mind mapping management. Published in: The observer of Management Education , Vol. Volume, No. Issue 9 (1. September 2011): pp. 10-13.
Download (35kB) | Preview
A mind map is a diagram used to represent words, ideas, tasks, or other items linked to and arranged around a central key word or idea. Mind maps are used to generate, visualize, structure, and classify ideas, and as an aid to studying and organizing information, solving problems, making decisions, and writing. The fundamentals of mind map are arranged naturally according to the importance of the concepts, and are classified into groupings, branches, or areas, with the goal of representing semantic or other connections between portions of information. Mind maps may also aid recall of existing memories. The ideas are documented in a mind map radiate from the center of diagram, similar the branches or root system of a tree. The colors are important because they provide an extra dimension of information to help your brain interpret the data more effectively. The mind mapping technique can be used as a authoritative, creative and dynamic way to administer projects, structure and classify multifaceted information, and provide motivating reports that grasp people’s attention. By minimizing words and focusing on associations, mind maps allow project managers and team members to rapidly see dependencies and problems, saving time and money. Using mind maps can notably improve a project team’s productivity.
|Item Type:||MPRA Paper|
|Original Title:||Mind mapping management|
|English Title:||Mind mapping management|
|Keywords:||Mind mapping management|
|Subjects:||C - Mathematical and Quantitative Methods > C4 - Econometric and Statistical Methods: Special Topics > C45 - Neural Networks and Related Topics
M - Business Administration and Business Economics ; Marketing ; Accounting ; Personnel Economics > M1 - Business Administration > M10 - General
|Depositing User:||SENTHILKUMAR NAKKEERAN|
|Date Deposited:||14. Sep 2011 11:21|
|Last Modified:||31. Dec 2015 01:02|
Burnard, P. (1991) A method of analysing interview transcripts in qualitative research. Nurse Education Today; 11: 461-466.
Buzan, T. (1997) Use Your Head. London: BBC Books
Buzan, T. (2003) The Mind Map Book. London: BBC Books.
Cormack, D. (2000) The Research Process in Nursing. London: Blackwell Science.
Davies, P. (1994) Non-verbal communication with patients. British Journal of Nursing; 3: 5, 220-223.
Farrand, P. et al (2002) The efficacy of the 'mind map' study technique. Medical Education; 36: 5,426-431.
Giorgi, A. (1997) The theory, practice, and evaluation of the phenomenological method as a qualitative research procedure. Journal of Phenomenological Psychology; 28: 2, 235-260.
Image Credit: Guru Mindmap (http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Guru_Mindmap.jpg)
Jenkins, A. (2005) Mind mapping. Nursing Standard; 20: 7, 85.
Kern, C. et al (2006) Mind-mapped care plans: integrating an innovative educational tool as an alternative to traditional care plans. Journal of Nursing Education; 45: 4, 112-119.
Mueller, A. et al (2001) Mind-mapped care plans: a remarkable alternative to traditional nursing care plans. Nurse Educator; 26: 2, 75-80.
Patton, M. (2002) Qualitative Research and Evaluation Methods. London: Sage Publications.
Percival, J. (2002) Know your mind. Nursing Standard; 17: 41, 24.
Pope, C. et al (2000) Qualitative research in health care: Analysing qualitative data. BMJ; 320: 114-116.
Rooda, L. (1994) Effects of mind mapping on student achievement in a nursing research course. Nurse Educator; 19: 6, 25-27.
Taylor, B (1993) Phenomenology: one way to understand nursing practice. International Journal of Nursing Studies; 30: 2, 171-179.
Whiting, L. (2001) Analysis of phenomenological data: personal reflections on Giorgi's method. Nurse Researcher; 9: 2, 60-74.
Wimpenny, P, Gass, J. (2000) Interviewing in phenomenology and grounded theory: is there a difference? Journal of Advanced Nursing; 31: 6, 1485-1492.