The time is right for a Wix for e-learning. A few leading edtech innovators are making advances, but it’s time for a combined industry effort that supports the content builders so that they can deliver on their promise of an immersive learner experience.
Employer emphasis is often on developing hard skills, like computer science and data science, but it’s critical not to discount the importance and marketability of soft skills.
Here is a look at what knowledge management has to do with organization culture and how the two can enjoy a symbiotic relationship with a host of tangible advantages.
If reskilling white-collar workers to meet the demands of a post-AI workplace relies on digital learning, it’s clear we need to rethink our approach, starting by pinpointing exactly why e-learning has such an engagement problem.
Curated content from trusted and vetted sources, distilled to a concise summary form, provides a solution for today’s information-saturated professionals.
Some paradigms are commonly attributed to e-learning and unfortunately skew the perception of this valuable training method.
Since the ascent of e-learning over the past two decades, our attitudes, as well as the quality of e-learning offerings and functionality, have continuously changed and evolved
Informal learning and microlearning are often discussed as two separate vehicles for online education, but the ways these they can influence and help each other can make small, casual learning even better for the employees hoping to benefit from it.
It’s important to understand what aspects of traditional learning are essential to transfer to an e-learning environment.
In recent years, online learning has become a popular method of learning. The advantages of e-learning are numerous, from lower costs to accessibility and flexibility. However, when it’s not delivered well, online learning can have many limitations.