The knowledge is a grouping of experience, culture, values of the people. This structure allows to evaluate and to acquire new experience and information. The definition is complex therefore involves the human being and as Davenport (1998) is part of the complexity and previsibility human beings. The development of the knowledge occurs throughout the years through experience that are acquired in practical through the attempt and the error, by means of books, courses or same through informal colloquies. The experience allows to analyze and to compare situations that if it lives deeply in the past, to make Inter-relations and to improve reply the new occurrences. Nonaka & Takeuchi (1998) defines the theory of the knowledge and bases on the distinction enters two types of knowledge: tacit knowledge and explicit knowledge.
The tacit knowledge is personal, making it difficult its formalizao, transmission and sharing, therefore they include conclusions, insights subjective and they enclose ideas, values, emotions and ideals. The explicit knowledge is systematic that can be gotten through texts, books, reports and are relatively easy to codify, to transfer and to reuse. 2.2. Conversion of the Nonaka knowledge & Takeuchi (1997) had affirmed that the tacit knowledge and explicit knowledge are not total separate entities, and yes complementary. One with the others interacts and carries through exchanges in the creative activities of the human beings. Our dynamic model of the creation of the knowledge is anchored in the critical estimated one of that the human knowledge is created and expanded through the social interaction between the tacit knowledge and the explicit knowledge.
In this theory this interaction is called conversion of the knowledge. This theory allowed to claim four different ways of conversion of the knowledge. They are: Socialization: Conversion of part of the tacit knowledge of a person in the tacit knowledge of another person by means of dialogue, meetings between the team, comment, sharing of experiences.