This is my response to Louise’s post.
Declarative knowledge is the species of knowledge that is, by its very nature, expressed in declarative sentences or indicative propositions. This distinguishes descriptive knowledge from what is commonly known as “know-how”, or procedural knowledge (or the procedural knowledge) is the know how, so it is related to known procedures. Conceptual knowledge is related to knowing how the concepts are related to a theory, or an experience, and that also requires certain kinds of memory. Here is the difference between conceptual and procedural knowledge.
Becoming is different, in that it relates what is becoming for a person, with a willingness to continue to learn, and develop oneself to be more knowledgeable or knowledge-able. Just remembering how things are done may prevent making similar mistakes in the future. However, to know what is current, and to know how to learn through navigation in the networks is more important than the mere memorizing of facts. Gagnes steps in instruction is useful for known facts, procedures, and thus some use in formal instruction and training. However, it may be limited when learning in an informal setting, as critical thinking and sensemaking goes far beyond merely following the procedures. What do you think?