|(21 intermediate revisions by 7 users not shown)|
DEFINITION'' ( Citation)</blockquote> |+|
| || |
|−|If more than one definition, please copy/paste the code for the definition (above) and insert a number in parentheses at the beginning of each definition (i.e. (1), (2), (3), etc.) ‘’’Make sure to include the source citation at the end of the definition.’’’ |+|
.. . . , .
=Source(s)==== | |
|−|Please include the source(s) for the definition(s) above. The sources should be formatted using Chicago Manual of Style (15th ed. ). Please see the [http://www.bkcase.org/fileadmin/bkcase/files/Wiki_Files__for_linking_/BKCASE_Reference_Guidance.pdf BKCASE Reference Guidance] for formatting. | |
|−|If there is more than one definition, the source for each definition must be provided. Sources should be listed in alphabetical order by author. | |
| || |
|−|'''This area is for the ''Glossary Term Owner'' to provide discussion on the context and uses of the term. This is ''not'' where you should provide comments. ''' Please use the “Discussion” tab (above) to provide feedback if you are not the term owner. |+|
is for the .
| || |
|−|Please note that if there is more than one definition, it is very important to provide information on the context of the different terms and to explain to the user why it is not possible to identify only one definition. For example, is this an emerging concept for which there is still much research to be done? Or have two different definitions emerged as the result of two different disciplines interacting with systems engineering? |+|
| || |
|−|[[Category:Glossary of Terms]] |+|
Revision as of 10:02, 28 October 2019
Soft systems methodology (SSM) formalizes the ideas of a soft system approach using systemic thinking to expose the issues in a problem situation and guide interventions to reduce them. SSM provides a framework of ideas and models to help guide participants through this systemic thinking. (Checkland 1999)
Checkland, P.B. 1999. Systems Thinking, Systems Practice. Chichester, UK: John Wiley & Sons Ltd.
SSM is the most common example for a Problem Structuring Approach, see the Systems Science knowledge area for details.
SEBoK v. 2.1, released 31 October 2019