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A company’s knowledge includes, on the one hand, the specific know-how that characterize a company's capability to design, produce, sell, and support its products and services. On the other hand, the individual and collective skills that characterize its capabilities to act, in accordance with circumstances, and to evolve.Stored in archives, cabinets, and people's minds, it consists of tangible components (data, procedures, drawings, models, algorithms, documents of analysis, and synthesis) and intangible components (people's abilities, professional knack, private knowledge, “routines” - the unwritten logic of individual and collective action, knowledge of company history, and decisional contexts). Normally, company's knowledge is represented under two main categories:“Know-how” and “Skills”.This knowledge is representative of the company's experience and culture. Diffuse, heterogeneous, incomplete, or redundant, it is often marked by the circumstances of its creation. However, it does not express the unspoken words of those who have formulated it, which are nonetheless necessary to its interpretation. In the absence of those who have formalized it, this knowledge is difficult to locate and to use in situations and for purposes other than those in which it was created. Additionally, one notes that the collective knowledge of a company is often transmitted orally and implicitly. In other words, one can say that company knowledge strongly depends on the skills of a company's employees and on the continuity of their presence in the company. Therefore, a company's knowledge represents an extremely volatile intangible resource