> Personal Knowledge Management (PKM)  is the practice of capturing the 
> ideas and insights we encounter in our daily life, whether from personal 
> experience, from books and articles, or from our work, and cultivating them 
> over time to produce more creative, higher quality work. I teach people how 
> to master PKM in my online course Building a Second Brain.
> By collecting our knowledge in a centralized place outside of our own 
> heads, we can create an engine of creative output – a “second brain” – to 
> advance a career, build a business, or pursue a passion. By making this 
> knowledge digital, we can reap the benefits of searchability, backups, 
> syncing between devices, sharing with others, and more.
> But there’s one aspect of personal knowledge management I haven’t fully 
> addressed, which is tags. In the past, I criticized tags harshly as being 
> too taxing, overly complicated, and low value for the effort required. I 
> advised people not to use tags to manage their knowledge, favoring 
> notebooks or folders instead.
> But I’ve changed my mind since then. Over several years of observations, 
> findings, and experiments, I’ve come to believe that tags could be the 
> missing link in making our knowledge collections truly adaptable – able to 
> reorient and reconfigure themselves on the fly to enable any goal we wish 
> to pursue.
> Let me tell you what I believe is required to unlock the immense potential 
> of tagging for personal knowledge management.


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