It seems when we discuss topics on life cycle learning, it's always very formalised and structured. But why not consider it in everything we do anyways? If one of the fundamentals of for LCC is based on teh process of intake, maintanence, and output (roughly speaking), then that is true to everything, from what we eat to how we input words into our essay, edit it (maintainability), and output (performance).
I always find it intriguing to have thoughts like this because the people who wrote these ideas might not have the background or experience that we do, so it doesn't mean they know it all,while we can apply this type of frameowrk or methodology to anything we find applicable, and I think we should, just like PDSA or DMAIC can be applied to almost everything.
LCC is simply about taking in mind something from the moment it's made or with you until it's gone and everything else in between. Take your knowledge for instance, learning something new, as Nonaka said, will become tacit knowledge then it can be an explicit knowledge and stored, but of course, you need to nurture it or else it will slowly fade away, and when it does, the cost of it is having to do the same process over again, so to have the best efficieny for LCC is to take in what matters, nurture it and improve it, and ensure that it stay with you for good.
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