Editor’s note: Patti Shank looks at the importance of synchronous online learning elements in the learning process. This is the third part of a series looking at how different live and on demand elements support the learning process.
How Nudge Theory Just Made You Click on This Headline (and Helped a Famous Economist Win the Nobel Prize)
Editor’s note: L&D teams struggle with marketing learning programmes which is why this advice is so useful. The title of an email can be enough to catch colleague’ attention.
Editor’s note: Is this research counter-intuitive? It goes to show that some employee cohorts might well have differing media preferences.
Editor’s note: The BBC has put together this multi-media story of how news will change in the future. As well as the presentation of this piece of content, this is worth looking at to see how we will be consuming and interacting content in the future.
Editor’s note: A very useful and practical guide to creating visual content across networks.
Editor’s note: The internal report from The New York Times’s new ideas task force on how the paper could/should innovate in the digital era.
Editor’s note: Short post in which Nick Shackleton-Jones makes the point that to think of learning content is to be thinking about the wrong thing. Agree?
Editor’s note: Imagine liberating content from an LMS and looking at content consumption from a network perspective. This short article explores this idea and the relationships between articles.
Editor’s note: Well referenced article on how to use behavioural principles to make content more personal and engaging.
We love it when a quote makes a big point. This is from Ben Betts…
Editor’s note: Useful list of tools for anyone designing and creating content online.
Editor’s note: A look at how we make sense of risk and in particular our responses to media content. How much do biases inform our response to what we read, hear and watch?
Editor’s note: Donald H Taylor starts his post by asking how much learning content you produce in your organisation and then follows on with a discussion of the different types. Is this what learning content looks like in your organisation, he asks.
Editor’s note: As the hardware is developed – Google Glass, for example – so we have the opportunity to overlay information on the real world. This article looks at the possibilities.