SHIFT's eLearning Blog
Our blog provides the latest best practices, tips, insights and thought leadership on modern corporate training, eLearning and mLearning.
So you’ve heard of mobile learning, but you aren’t sure if it’s right for your company. Rather than just looking to use mobile learning because it's the latest trend, you need to focus on identifying why it can really support your learning training strategy.
Still not sure about implementing Mobile Learning? Consider these eye-opening statistics published by different organizations such as ASTD, iPass, Towards Maturity and Ambient Insight. Data from their most recent surveys reveal some interesting facts that you might be interested in.
Identifying the benefits of mobile learning in corporate training can be very simple.But beyond the obvious benefits, motivating your workforce to take away time from their spare time to do their training with mobile devices, requires a significant change in the way you design training programs. These should be:
In the business world, every day we have less time to investigate, analyze, train, make decisions ... Meetings, documents, reports, goals to achieve ... it requires employees to be very efficient in time management to fulfill their tasks.
Powerful writing is required for powerful eLearning. This eBook will help eLearning developers master the art of writing and tap into the power of words to create memorable courses.
It’s a fact that the number of mobile devices is increasing exponentially. Basically, these are becoming the primary device used by everyone today. We have to be realistic: smartphone’s, PDA’s and tablets are replacing desktops and laptops, not only while working from home, but even in the office.
Probably you should be asking yourself what, then, should be my first steps towards this mobile technology? First of all, you must learn it by heart. There are a lots of online resources for beginners, intermediates and experts. The W3 Schools, Treehouse, HTML5 Rocks are all good starting points. But also, if you want to go hardcore, you can delve into the W3C Specification, which is the bare bones real deal, so to speak; and the HTML Language Reference.