PLTW EDD: Unit I, Lesson 2 - Team Work
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PLTW EDD: Unit I, Lesson 2 - Team Work

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Team Work

Team Work

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  • Teams are often comprised of people who do not know each other and who must work hard to develop productive working relationships despite personal differences and cultural practices.
  • Based on researchBruce Tuckerman proposed a model of group development in 1965. Mr. Tuckerman maintained that there are four phases through which a team must pass in order for a group to successfully tackle a problem and find a solution. Since that time, other models have been based on Tuckerman’s model which initially included four stages: Forming, Storming, Norming, and Performing. He later added the Adjourning phase jointly with Mary Ann Jensen. Tuckerman’s model is still used today to model team dynamics.
  • The initial phase of Team development is Forming, during which team members introduce themselves and share information about their background and experience. Each team member forms impressions about other members and the group. The team will also learn the objectives and goals of the group.
  • When getting to know each other, team members should share information about themselves. Each member should identify his/her strengths and weaknesses and share past experience so that roles and responsibilities can be assigned.
  • An important part of the Forming stage is identifying and communicating the team’s mission so that every team member understands the goals and objectives of the team
  • The Storming stage is marked by conflict among team members and is inevitable within a successful team. Team members compete for status and argue for their ideas. There are different opinions on what the team should do and how the team should proceed. Eventually a successful team will learn how to work together and share responsibility.Listening to others and respecting other peoples’ ideas are essential skills that all team members should strive to master in order to move through the Storming stage and facilitate the success of the team.Because the input of all team members is valuable, often more aggressive team members must learn to allow others to share their thoughts. Additionally, more timid team members must learn to be more assertive.If a team becomes locked in conflict and does not move past this stage, the team will suffer from low motivation and may find it difficult to successfully accomplish the team goals.
  • In the Norming stage, the team members grow to respect the opinions of others on the team. The team begins to work more cohesively and concentrates on team goals as opposed to individual goals.During this stage the team agrees on team rules: how to work together, how information will be shared, how to resolve team conflicts, and how the goals will be met. These rules are often referred to as “team norms”.This stage also marks the beginning of significant progress toward achieving the objectives of the team.
  • The Performing stage is marked by highly performing team members who can work independently toward the team goal. The team is highly motivated to reach the goals and requires little oversight. Some teams never reach this stage and remain stuck at the Norming stage, which limits their ability to successful achieve the team goals in a timely manner.
  • The Adjourning stage is reached as the project comes to an end and team members begin to leave the group for other projects. For successful teams that reach the Performing stage, team members typically become close and are saddened at the prospect of losing the connection to the team.

PLTW EDD: Unit I, Lesson 2 - Team Work PLTW EDD: Unit I, Lesson 2 - Team Work Presentation Transcript

  • Teamwork
  • Table of Contents • Teamwork • What Is a Team? • Benefits of a Team • Stages of Team Development ©iStockphoto.com
  • Teamwork is the ability to work together toward a common vision. The ability to direct individual accomplishments toward organizational objectives. It is the fuel that allows common people to attain uncommon results. - Andrew Carnegie Teamwork
  • A team is a collection of individuals, each with his/her own expertise, brought together to benefit a common goal. What Is a Team?
  • Benefits of a Team • Shared workload • Chances for leadership and personal satisfaction • A sense of belonging to a successful process • The ability to accomplish more than if work is performed independently
  • 1. Forming 2. Storming 3. Norming 4. Performing 5. Adjourning Stages of Team Development
  • • Initial team formation • Team members share information about themselves • First impressions • Identify the team’s mission Stage 1: Forming ©iStockphoto.com
  • • Identify strengths and weaknesses • List individual talents, skills, and limitations • Share experience • Remember that each team member’s strengths are a support mechanism for the weaknesses of other team members Stage 1: Forming Team members share information
  • Identify the team’s mission • What does the team have to do? • How will the team accomplish the task? • What information is needed? • What resources are available? ©iStockphoto.com Stage 1: Forming
  • • Competition among team members • Difference of opinions • Learn how to work together • Settle into roles and share responsibility Stage 2: Storming
  • • Mutual respect among team members • Team members work collaboratively • Focus on team goals (rather than individual goals) • Agree on team rules (norms) • Significant progress toward goals Stage 3: Norming
  • Establishing Group Norms • Create a list of norms by brainstorming with teammates. • Analyze each norm and discuss its impact on the team and the overall goal. • Identify key norms that everyone can come to consensus on. • Commit to follow these rules • Establish consequences if norms are broken. ©iStockphoto.com Stage 3: Norming
  • Typical Group Norms • Input from all team members • Meeting schedule and project timeline • Communication protocols • Conflict resolution protocols ©iStockphoto.com Stage 3: Norming A copy of the established norms should be provided to each team member.
  • • Team members know each other, trust each other, and rely on each other • Team functions at a high level • Focus on reaching team goals • Conflict and changes are handled quickly without interruption in team progress Stage 4: Performing
  • • Project comes to a close • Team members leave group • Sadness at separation Stage 5: Adjourning
  • Table of Contents • Teamwork • What Is a Team? • Benefits of a Team • Stages of Team Development
  • Image Resources Microsoft, Inc. (n.d.). Clip art. Retrieved September 30, 2009, from http://office.microsoft.com/en- us/clipart/default.aspx iStockphoto. Retrieved October 27, 2009, from http://www.istockphoto.com/index.php