I agree with other answers that you need to track downstream goals and should possibly challenge the need to track productivity as a strategic goal. That said it can be a useful metric for comparison and understanding its contribution to bigger goals e.g. profit.
However, I understand that many companies set targets (either internally or externally) for things such as collaboration, productivity and customer satisfaction.
For you to track these, you should break them down into tangible deliverables.
For collaboration consider things such as implementing a collaboration or social networking application e.g. Confluence, Sharepoint, etc. Measure its usage and effectiveness e.g usage of the application increased by x% over x period and was an essential tool in delivering project x.
Research methods for measuring productivity because it can be complex but this is not a soft metric so you will be able to find methods for doing this. Measuring productivity is a measure of the efficiency of production. How you do this is dependent on the industry you work in and the work being carried out.
Customer satisfaction can be measured by surveys and by more in-depth techniques such as 1-1 interviews, focus groups and workshops.
I think the goals you want to track are relevant but only within the context that some of the other answers give i.e. What are you ultimately trying to measure? What bigger goals do the ones you've listed contribute to?