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3 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Pass the Idea
I presume to suggest that you read this book before you read de Bono's Six Action Shoes and strongly urge you to read both. As he explains in Chapter 6, "The first value of the six thinking hats is that of defined role-playing....[the second] is that of attention directing....[the third] is that of convenience....[and the fourth] is the possible basis in brain...
Veröffentlicht am 7. Mai 2000 von Robert Morris

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4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Strukturierte Entscheidungsfindung
Insgesamt halte ich das Buch für Leser nützlich, denen Entscheidungen schwer fallen oder die gerne eine strukturierte Methodik kennenlernen möchten. Beim Lesen des Buches reicht jedoch wahrscheinlich das Lesen der Zusammenfassungen je Phase / Hut.

Auf 173 Seiten beschreibt de Bono eine Entscheidungsmethodik, welche sechs Aspekte...
Veröffentlicht am 12. April 2008 von celing


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4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Strukturierte Entscheidungsfindung, 12. April 2008
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
Insgesamt halte ich das Buch für Leser nützlich, denen Entscheidungen schwer fallen oder die gerne eine strukturierte Methodik kennenlernen möchten. Beim Lesen des Buches reicht jedoch wahrscheinlich das Lesen der Zusammenfassungen je Phase / Hut.

Auf 173 Seiten beschreibt de Bono eine Entscheidungsmethodik, welche sechs Aspekte berücksichtig. Sie richtet sich in erster Linie an Gruppen und kann auch von einzelnen zur Entscheidungsfindung genutzt werden.

Six Thinking Hats bietet wenig Inhalt für seinen Umfang und beschreibt kaum unerwartetes. Das Buch führt jedoch in eine strukturierte Methodik zur kollaborativen Entscheidungsfindung ein, welche auch auf die selten berücksichtigte Aspekte Gefühle, Intuition und Alternativen eingeht.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Pass the Idea, 7. Mai 2000
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
I presume to suggest that you read this book before you read de Bono's Six Action Shoes and strongly urge you to read both. As he explains in Chapter 6, "The first value of the six thinking hats is that of defined role-playing....[the second] is that of attention directing....[the third] is that of convenience....[and the fourth] is the possible basis in brain chemistry" which de Bono outlines in the previous chapter.
What about the hats? The conceit is brilliant. Each hat is of a different color: white, red, black, yellow, green, and blue. De Bono assigns to each a quite specific combination of qualities and characteristics. Since childhood, my favorite color has always been green. Here is what de Bono says about it: "Green is grass, vegetation, and abundant., fertile growth. The green hat indicates creativity and new ideas." De Bono also briefly characterizes the other colors and then devotes an entire chapter to discussing each of them in depth.
According to the subtitle, de Bono provides "an essential approach to business management." That is true. He helps his reader to increase various reasoning skills through carefully defined and structured role-playing, and, by directing and then focusing attention where it is needed most. How? By understanding and then developing entirely different perspectives which the various hats represent: White (neutral and objective), Red (powerful emotions), Black (gloomy and negative), Yellow (sunny and positive), Green (fertile and creative), and Blue (logical and in control). You get the idea. De Bono urges his reader to SEE all of the hats while associating with each its own defining qualities and characteristics.
Here's an exercise (inspired by Bono ideas) which will work very well with those who have been required to read Six Thinking Hats prior to getting together to brainstorm. Buy several of those delightful Dr. Seuss hats (at least one of each of the six different colors, more if needed) and keep the hats out of sight until everyone is seated. Review the agenda. Review what de Bono says about what each color represents. Then distribute the Dr. Seuss hats, making certain that someone is wearing a hat of each color. Proceed with the discussion, chaired by a person wearing a Blue or White hat. It is imperative that whoever wears a Black hat, for example, be consistently negative and argumentative whereas whoever wears a Yellow must be consistently positive and supportive. After about 15-20 minutes, have each person change to a different colored hat. Resume discussion. Thanks to de Bono and (yes) to Dr. Seuss, you can expect to have an especially enjoyable as well as productive session.
In addition to de Bono's Six Action Shoes, there are other excellent books also worthy of your consideration. They include those written by Guy Claxton, Michael Michalko, Joey Reiman, and Roger von Oech.
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5 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Improved Parallel-Thinking Process for Evaluating Issues, 14. Juli 2000
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Donald Mitchell "Jesus Loves You!" (Thanks for Providing My Reviews over 127,000 Helpful Votes Globally) - Alle meine Rezensionen ansehen
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Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
Seldom do I find a legitimate improvement on existing thinking processes, but there certainly is one in Six Thinking Hats. De Bono reports that this process reduces time spent in meetings by 20 to 90 percent, based on experiences reported to him since the book was first published. It also seems that many people feel that the evaluations that emerge are more useful ones, as well.
De Bono himself makes this statement: "The Six Thinking Hats method may well be the most important change in human thinking for the past twenty-three hundred years." You'll have to decide for yourself, if the book lives up to that claim.
De Bono diagnoses the fundamental problem of decision-making as being muddled thinking. Groups are simply not well equipped to deal with a wide range of data and perspectives simultaneously. The meeting often bogs down into conflicts of personalities and over focus on inimportant points. By creating a simpler way to think about issues, de Bono claims to eliminate many of these problems.
The process is not one that I have used, but it makes sense to me as an improvement over less structured evaluation methods. It can be used by an individual or a group working together. The amount of structure you use can be high, or you can be more ad hoc.
People learn best when they are playing, and the six hat approach clearly encourages a spirit of play. By giving each person a role (and each person eventually playing all of the roles), the method reduces the amount of personality-based conflict, encourages more participation, and gives validation to many different ways to present the question at hand. This should make each person feel more affirmed and invested in the process. Also, since the route is focused on getting lots out on the table, it also suspends judgment longer so that more ideas can emerge. As such, it is closer to the Japanese method of making evaluations than the American one (as de Bono points out).
Here is the color scheme. Blue is the process coordinator (like the conductor of an orchestra) and starts and leads off the meeting (plus helps keep it on process) -- except sometimes it is better to have red finish just after blue summarizes at the end.
Red goes second, and represents emotions and feelings to present both positive and negative emotional reactions, as well as more subtle things like intuition.
It seems to be more free form from there. Let's go to yellow next, which is speculative and positive -- the optimistic side of the case. This view is to open up the possibilities.
Naturally, that has to be balanced by looking at the downside, which is black (cautious and careful). This hat is normally worn the most in evaluations, and can easily be overdone. The idea is not to be negative, but to search out the risks.
White plays an important, but neutral, role -- pointing out the facts that are known or are likely to be true. Care in characterizing what is known is important.
Green is the wild card -- finding alternatives. This color connects very well with de Bono's original claim to fame, as someone who has good ideas for stimulating individual creativity. By giving each person a role in being creative in a meeting, he extends that focus in a useful way
De Bono makes two interesting comments about how all this leads to decisions: "In the end, all decisions are really red hat." But we should assume that it is a more informed set of emotions and feelings than would exist otherwise. "Decisions seem to make themselves." Knowing how painful decisions are in many circumstances, if that were the only benefit, that would be enough to make this book essential.
My suggestion is that you give this process a trial run with something unimportant before unleashing it on a big issue. Otherwise, you might be stalled by lack of understanding about how the process works. Keep practicing until you are satisfied that it is working well.
Good luck with overcoming your stalled thinking about making decisions and the issues that face you and your organization!
Donald Mitchell
Coauthor of The Irresistible Growth Enterprise (available in August 2000) and The 2,000 Percent Solution
(donmitch@fastforward400.com)
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4.0 von 5 Sternen "Six Thinking Hats" compared to Futurlogics, 22. Februar 2000
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
Futurlogics was published 1983 and "Six Thinking Hats" was published 1985. The US author has six modes of thinking and used the color coding concept using the prizm, rainbow, and the kaleidoscope. Although Doctor de Bono alludes to the future he does not see the import it has to the thinking process. The six hats are compared in FUTURLOGICS as follows: White Hat is similar to the Natural Future or mode, Red Hat is similar to the Artificial Future or mode, Black Hat is similar to the Absolute Future or mode, Yellow Hat is similar to the Imaginary Future or mode, The Green Hat is similar to the Synthetic Future or the Creative Mode, The Blue Hat is similar to the Paridigm Future or model mode. Six Hats is great start into the thinking methods but does not reach out like Futurlogics.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Das beste: Es funktioniert, 1. Oktober 2001
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
Wer kennt diese Meetings nicht? Für ein Thema soll eine Lösung gefunden werden, die Diskussion schleppt sich ergebnislos dahin. De Bonos These ist einfach: Man kann jedes Problem aus verschiedenen Perspektiven betrachten. Wichtig ist, daß man Versucht, die verschiendenen Blickwinkel zusammenzufassen. Ich habe De Bonos Buch bei einem gut strukturieretn Meeting kennengelernt kennengelerntEin Moderator griff die These von den 6 Hüten auf und konnte so eine Diskussion klar strukturieren. Edward de Bonos Buch eignet sich genauso gut für Moderatoren wie für alle, die Projekte erfolgreich realisieren wollen.
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4.0 von 5 Sternen Wertvolle Letküre für Kommunikation im Team, 19. November 2012
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Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
Auch Leute mit Erfahrung in Besprechungen und Diskussionen sollten das Buch gründlich studieren. Die Methode geht über Problemlösen hinaus. Verhaltenstypen und -strategien werden erläutert. Dadurch wird geholfen Meetings erfolgreich zu managen.
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1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Excellent tools for structuring creative thinking, 1. März 2000
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Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
For problem-solving requiring creativity, this is an excellent approach. I am currently using the CoRT package for teaching thinking, and while it is simplistic (after all, thinking is straightforward for most of us, owing to long practice), it is effective.
The purpose of the hats and colors, as well as the apparent simplicity, is to guide the mind along the appropriate paths. Read De Bono's "Mechanism of Mind" for a detailed explanation of what is going on.
This book goes beyond CoRT, in that it provides a more flexible approach than TEC-PISCO, but CoRT does provide the creativity tools for actual work under the green hat. CoRT also has specific tools for under the other hats, too, but is a lengthier process. CoRT is nearly 30 years old now, and has influenced a lot of later writers and their methods.
There are other approaches to this. But you don't need brainstorming and all that stuff, to do creative problem-solving. You can work through things by being in calm control of your mind, and by yourself (rather than in a brainstorming group). The techniques work if you use them: if you don't actually use them, don't expect a benefit.
Compact, terse and readable. Also, very implementable, with good results if you get into it. If you treat it like you already know all about it, you will not see any benefit.
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5.0 von 5 Sternen Teaches Thinking Skills, 29. April 2000
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
I seem to find some of the most meaningful work by accident,and this one is a great find. Bono talks about the skills of thinking and how they can be taught an used in all areas of our decision making. He is a dry speaker but the content makes it worth while to concentrate and learn from his amazing insight within the mind. Bono simplifies the thinking exercise by using hats with different colors, making it easy to discipline your thinking in the way of steps. These thinking concepts enable one or teams to thinking together looking at different areas of a situation and brainstrom together to a end result that can be arrived at within harmony. Bono puts thinking into steps: 1. Information 2. Benefits 3.Critical thinking 4. Feelings 5. Creative thinking 6. Thinking about the thinking and creating and action plan for implementation. Very good book.
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3.0 von 5 Sternen Interesting, 5. Oktober 1999
Von Ein Kunde
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
It's kind of interesting to categorize creative thinking in this fashion. However, upon reflection, it's sort'of simplistic. I'm sure it has a value for people who love to define the undefinalbe. As for me, there are a lot more definitive books out there.
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2.0 von 5 Sternen Simplistic but has worth., 4. November 1999
Von Ein Kunde
Rezension bezieht sich auf: Six Thinking Hats (Taschenbuch)
This, in my opinion, is a very simplistic treatment of creative thinking. However, I can see its value for people who are looking for a formalistic treatment. Something that gives them a little bit of stucture to a structureless art.
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Six Thinking Hats
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