Editor’s note: Hot on the heels of being bought by IBM, Kenexa announces the latest version of its learning management system. The company claims it is a ‘social’ LMS, which means it has a range of collaborative features in-built.
Editor’s note: The directors of Ecstasy of Order: The Tetris Masters, talk about the film and gaming in general. The interview also provides some insights into Tetris gamers.
Editor’s note: GoogleEDU is Google’s approach to learning which relies on data analytics and other measures to ensure it is teaching employees what they need to know.
Editor’s note: Steve Wheeler takes a look at digital identity referencing Mark Curtis’s book Distraction. The psychology of digital identities is an emerging area and one well worth keeping an eye on as learning professionals increasingly make the most of technology.
Editor’s note: E-learning guru Clive Shepherd takes a look at the factors that will lead to successful in-house e-learning development. Note the last factor, time. To create great e-learning, in-house teams will need to focus a lot of their time on doing just (and only) that.
Editor’s note: Whether you call it collaborative education, distributed learning, or peer-to-peer learning, these emerging forms democratize the factory model. This article features the story of collaborative learning as experienced in the Talmud class in Jewish schooling.
Editor’s note: A look at the role of working memory capacity in both mathematical and creative problem solving. working memory capacity seems to help analytical problem-solvers focus their attention and resist distraction. What does this mean for creative problem solving?
Editor’s note: Professor of psychology Gabriele Oettingen’s work sheds some light on how we do and don’t manage to turn our aspirations into reality and what makes us set and stick to our goals. This article outlines her work. One to watch if this is an area of interest.
Editor’s note: Charles Leadbeater outlines what he considers to be the core basic skills that will be required by the next generations of young people. In the list is digital literacy and social skills.
Is social media bad for you hello? A new British study strongly suggests that the answer is yes, with more than half of those contacted reporting that social networking has adversely affected their behavior.For those who
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Imagine a corporate world where learning and development didn’t exist formally. No strategic plan. No coaching programmes. No mentoring schemes. No graduate development programmes. No internal courses on either behavioural skills, or technical skills
SuccessFactors Launches New Social Collaboration and Mobile Tools to Engage … – MarketWatch (press release)
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