by Mark Lassoff
The catalyst to advancement in some types of eLearning is coding. With coding you can simulate just about anything and give learners a realistic experience that is either too expensive or too impractical to train for in real life. Want to start? This might be the place!
eLearning developers often underestimate Lectora, but its great strength is the ability to integrate custom code alongside the out-of-the-box features. Here are two examples: controlling access based on launch date, and determining the user’s browser size in order to emulate responsive design features. If you are a Lectora user, or considering Lectora, you need to read this tip!
by News Editor
Aquafadas will be debuting its new digital learning content authoring and distribution tools at Learning Solutions 2015. With two authoring platforms, Aquafadas makes it possible to build interactive training content and package it to an eBook, web app, or native mobile app for iOS and Android devices.
The problem with learning technology is not the technology itself, but how well it’s used. Here are seven cautions to keep in mind as you develop and implement learning technology solutions of all shapes and sizes, to assure that you don’t jump into things blindly and that you see the bigger picture.
by Rony Zarom
Designing systems and methods to support learning in a multi-generational workforce is now more of a challenge than it has been in decades. This is due not only to the generational diversity of work teams, but also to the different ways in which the different generations use technology. Here’s an answer to this dilemma.