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After a year when companies wrestled with what to do next and sorted through new technology possibilities, many have made up their minds, resolving to adopt new tools and tactics, setting their sights firmly on evolving their practices in the year ahead.
Until the dawn of the computer age, printed books were the main way to keep track of important events and pass on knowledge. It has only been in recent years that books have seemingly diminished in importance. What has caused this apparent fall from grace?
The surge of IT advancements in recent years has led to an environment where the best tools available for any given operation can change overnight. This environment drives competition and rewards companies that use technologies that can teach employees.
Purchasing a learning management system (LMS) is a big decision and one that few take lightly. Bigger is not always better, as you could end up with a system that brings little to no value for your business … not to mention a lot of wasted time and...
Think about all of the delays, obstructions and annoyances you encounter each workday. Have you ever stopped to think how many are caused directly or indirectly by skills gaps? The largest threat to information technology is a lack of necessary skills.
There is a unilateral need to stay current, relevant and competitive within organizations and their industries. Keeping up with technologies, business innovation, product development and compliance standards are all ongoing issues.
As companies begin to look at learning software to manage and track training, they may discover that the learning management system (LMS) market has evolved into two distinct segments: traditional LMSs and learning experience platforms (LXPs).