Economics of Labor: Global Innovation in Libraries | future of work | Education | by TROIC | August 2022

Graz University Library via DMG

Public libraries can pivot toward organized serendipity—with benefits for new knowledge, skill acquisition, cognitive engagement, job change, innovation, and problem solving—by dividing shelves, for users, by interval.

This means that library members are assigned shelves and catalogs by week, month, or quarter, where they must browse through all materials.

Anything a user finds fascinating should be noted for submission at the end of this interval. The aim is to discover hidden values ​​in the countless quantities of printed and digital documents in a world where answers to problems are sought and where new skills are required in a future of education for a new future of work. .

The submitted grades would be published or archived.

It is common for some people to randomly choose books from libraries and drive around to find something new and explore more.

However, organizing serendipity gives this opportunity and better without the burden of rote, comprehension or recall, with much more material in a short time.

There might be some form of user incentives, but it will mostly be for enthusiasts first, before permeating to others.

This will be possible through new library management software, for various library arrangements, including user participation policies.

University libraries may have current students for this per semester. There might also be local libraries in places where there used to be work, but new labor development is being pursued, as part of their change in labor economy, to use it for l exploration of knowledge.


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