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Agile vs ADDIE: Which Is Better for Learning Design?

Bottom-Line Performance

My last post was about Agile Learning Design , an iterative model of instructional design that focuses on collaboration and rapid prototyping. It is the hot new alternative to the old, and some have argued outdated, ADDIE model that has been the ultimate instructional design model for years. How we talk about Agile versus ADDIE. That’s how Agile expands on ADDIE.”

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What Is Agile Learning Design?

Bottom-Line Performance

If you’re in the learning design business or working with game based learning , then you’ve probably come across the term “Agile” a lot recently, so we’re going to try and make sense of it. Agile is a fresh approach to learning design that takes the ADDIE model to a new level. So let’s dive in and learn about Agile Learning Design.

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ADDIE isn't Dead; it's just more Agile

Integrated Learnings

Readers of this blog know that I've been a big defender of ADDIE ( Adapting 20th Century Training Models for the Future , ADDIE isn't Dead, how can it be? , As a reminder, ADDIE stands for Analyze, Design, Develop, Implement, and Evaluate. No ADDIE isn't dead. ADDIE should be considered circular. This enables ADDIE to be more Agile. By Jay Lambert.

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Agile & ADDIE -Tango or Face Off 2

Learning Cafe

Over the years the systematic ADDIE process has proven successful in design and development of learning. However, is ADDIE too “organised” in today’s world of swift change. The last decade or so has seen the emergence of a number of alternative approaches to address the new demands of learning – such as Rapid Learning, Agile and Scrum, SAM, DADDIE (D is Define from DMAIC) so on. We Discuss: Is ADDIE failing to effectively meet the new demands for learning. What are the challenges in making learning design agile? Do ‘rapid / agile’ approaches work?

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Agile tips that will improve your eLearning development

Challenge to Learn

I love agile development. You can apply the lessons learned from agile software development to eLearning development as well. For me one of the biggest benefits of agile development is that you involve your client in the development process, that is what makes the biggest difference. Agile is made for that. Here are the agile tips that will help you to do just that.

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5 quick wins for more agile e-learning development

Challenge to Learn

I write and present on agile e-learning development since 2011. 5 quick wins for more agile e-learning development. If you want to know more on agile, check out my links at the bottom of the post. Create an agile e-learning customer. Include agile best practices. Create an agile culture. Create an agile e-learning customer. Agile.

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Reconciling ADDIE and Agile by Megan Torrance

Learning Solutions Magazine

Many instructional designers know and use the linear ADDIE approach to development projects. same time, many are also aware of agile methods that offer significant flexibility and facilitate changes. At the. Does a designer have to choose one or the other? Not really—and this article explains why. Design Strategies Instructional Design Management Professional Development Project Management

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ADDIE vs AGILE: How to set up a fast and effective eLearning production process

LearnUpon

The ADDIE model for eLearning. ADDIE has been around since the 1950s. ADDIE is an acronym made up of five words: Analysis, Design, Development, Implementation, and Evaluation. In its purest form, each phase of ADDIE should be completed in turn with the outcomes fed into the next phase. Pros of ADDIE. Cons of ADDIE. The typical AGILE process runs like this.

Are You AGILE?

JPL Learning

Today, training and development professionals must deliver faster, more flexible customized learning solutions, and ultimately, be more agile instructional designers. For years, instructional designers have been using the ADDIE model to create effective training and job aids to support employee performance. ADDIE is comprised of five phases: Analysis, Design, Development, Implementation, and Evaluation. The ADDIE model does offer a strong framework for planning and creating a training solution. The post Are You AGILE? eLearning AGILE

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Agile eLearning - 27 Great Articles

Tony Karrer

The first couple of responses to this month's LCBQ Addressing I Want it Now #LCBQ have come in and Kasper Spiro's caught my eye: On demand: agile e-Learning development #LCBQ. Like Kasper, I'm very familiar with Agile in software development. So, I wanted to pull together some reading and resources around Agile eLearning , Agile ADDIE , etc. Making Change Agile, Lego and Training: The common factors. - Agile Instructional Design I'm still studying all of this to see whether I really buy that Agile methods will work. eLearning Technology.

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Intentional Design Vs ADDIE

Living in Learning

AGILE EPSS Learning @ the Point of Work Learning Readiness Assessment Performer Support embedded performance support EPS ISD The "intentional" aspect of this design model is focused on impacting performance at the point of work first. This methodology is at the core of a Learning & Performance paradigm, which, by the way, is inclusive of training.but only if and when it is necessary. Our objective is shrinking time-to-impact, not time-to-training.

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Agile eLearning development (4): Planning and execution

Challenge to Learn

When using an agile approach there is a different way of making estimations, you don’t calculate hours but use story-points. This post is part of a series on agile eLearning development: Review on Michael Allen’s book ‘Leaving ADDIE for SAM. Agile eLearning development: business goals and road map. Agile eLearning development (2): Culture.

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ADDIE isn't dead; how can it be?

Integrated Learnings

There has been a lot of discussion, and an infamous article or two, in our field about the death of the ADDIE model. As a reminder, ADDIE stands for Analyze, Design, Develop, Implement, and Evaluate. And if the attacks are based on the long timelines typically associated with ADDIE, then they make some valid points. And models such as ADDIE help us do so. ADDIE is the basic backbone of our processes. As mentioned in an earlier post on this blog, ADDIE functions as the basic backbone of our industry processes. So what are your views on ADDIE?

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A Conversation about New “Agile Courseware” Book

Kapp Notes

I received a notice in my in-box the other day about a new self-published book that discussed the idea of something called Lean-Agile Courseware by Raytheon. It turns out the book is nonfiction business book about applying Lean and Agile principles to the development of learning-related projects. The book is a direct translation of Lean-Agile principles into the training domain.

A Conversation with Michael Allen–ADDIE, SAM & the Future of ID

Kapp Notes

He has just released a new book, Leaving Addie for SAM: An Agile Model for Developing the Best Learning Experiences in which he describes what he calls the Successive approximation Model (SAM). Apparently the book has stirred a little controversy around the topic of ADDIE. So my first question is “what’s wrong with ADDIE?”. For those of you who may not know, Michael W.

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Managing Your Team’s Workload With Agile Learning Design

Bottom-Line Performance

This is an excerpt from Jennifer Bertram’s new white paper, Agile Learning Design for Beginners: Designing Learning at the Speed of Change. Agile does not mean there isn’t any planning, but rather that planning is different. Scrum is the methodology most people think of when they hear “agile.” This would have been very difficult with an ADDIE or “Waterfall” methodology.”.

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Agile eLearning development (2): Culture

Challenge to Learn

I planned to write this second post on agile eLearning development about the backlog and estimations. The difference between a classic waterfall approach and an agile one is way more than applying a different set of tools and techniques, it is a different state of mind. For me his theory describes the very essence of management but it also applies to an agile approach.

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Agile & Learning featuring ADDIE – Tango or Face Off ? Online Discussion

Learning Cafe

Over the years the systematic ADDIE process has proven successful in design and development of learning. However, can maybe ADDIE is too “organised” in today’s world of swift change. The last decade or so has seen the emergence of a number of alternative approaches to address the new demands of learning – such as Rapid Learning, Agile and Scrum, SAM, DADDIE (D is Define from DMAIC) so on. Is ADDIE failing to effectively meet the new demands for learning. What are the challenges in making learning design agile? Do ‘rapid / agile’ approaches work?

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Agile eLearning development: business goals and road map

Challenge to Learn

This is a first post in a series of post on Agile eLearning development. This series is sparked by the book ‘Leaving ADDIE for SAM’ by Michael Allen and Richard Sites. I do believe that agile software development can offer us even more very practical ‘best practices’ that we can apply to eLearning. I wrote a book review on it (and it love it). Software role. eLearning role.

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Embracing The AGILE Method For Great eLearning Results

eFront

Agile learning design isn’t really a new phenomenon. Athletes, savvy entrepreneurs and hard-nosed businesspeople have known for decades that being agile in the face of tough competition is the key to success. When it comes to the Agile eLearning development, however, those five letters – A.G.I.L.E. What is Agile Learning? Making Agile Work in Organizations.

Agile eLearning development (6): Recap

Challenge to Learn

Over the past weeks I have written a series of blog post on agile eLearning development. Leaving ADDIE for SAM. The book ‘Leaving Addie’ for Sam by Michael Allen and Richard Sites inspired me to write these series. A successful implementation of an agile method requires a certain culture. Agile e-Learning development e-Learning Here is a recap of the posts.

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Agile E-Learning development

Challenge to Learn

I believe in the AGILE approach. At easygenerator we develop our software in an Agile way and it works wonders for us (I wrote about this in an earlier post ). I also wrote earlier about Agile e-Learning development in a post for the LCBQ. Recently I noticed that more and more people are writing about agile e-Learning development. The agile e-Learning process. It gives a very complete overview on how to apply the agile approach for e-Learning. A great introduction into the agile e-Learning development process. Agile and action mapping.

Learning Game Design Series, Part 8: Dump ADDIE; Iterate Instead

Knowledge Guru

The post Learning Game Design Series, Part 8: Dump ADDIE; Iterate Instead appeared first on. Game Based Learning Learning Game Design agile instructional design learning game design learning game design series Learning game design is a VERY iterative process. It’s not an approved design document, two drafts plus final—or design, alpha, beta, and gold master. Version 1. Version 1.1.

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Alternative to ADDIE –Scrum

Kapp Notes

For a long, long time the ADDIE model has been held up as the “holy grail&# of the process to design instruction. An alternative, presented in only 7 minutes in the video below is to use the agile software development method known as Scrum. Check out the video and see if this compressed method would work for your design needs. Image from Reaktor. Design

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Back To Basics: What is ADDIE?

Obsidian Learning

This week we wanted to discuss one of the most common instructional design models, ADDIE. ADDIE is an acronym for a model of instructional design and development. Let’s look at ADDIE in more detail to find out whether it could work for you, your project and your client. D esign: This phase in the ADDIE process is where you really start to lay pen on paper… or finger on mouse.

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Day one: My agile eLearning development presentation from #DevLearn

Challenge to Learn

So for day one I will limit myself to my presentation on agile eLearning development. And of course Leaving Addie for Sam , by Michael Allen. For those who are interested, here are the links to the related blogs I posted earlier: Review on Michael Allen’s book ‘Leaving ADDIE for SAM. Agile eLearning development: business goals and road map. Agile eLearning development (2): Culture. Agile eLearning development (3): Best practices, Demo’s, user stories and backlog. Agile eLearning development (4): Planning and execution. Gemini.

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Agile eLearning development (5): Chatty Kidz

Challenge to Learn

One of the people who responded to my posts on agile development is Ken Taggert , He is developing an Ipad app (Chatty Kidz) which combines video conferencing with educational activities for kids. He shared his experiences on agile development with me and I thought that that would add to my story, so here it is. Agile eLearning development: business goals and road map.

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Agile eLearning development (3): Best practices, Demo’s, user stories and backlog

Challenge to Learn

In the previous post on agile eLearning development I wrote about culture. Agile development offers a range of best practices that are relatively easy to implement. Agile development works in short sprints (one or 2 weeks). You don’t have to implement an agile process to do this. When using Addie you can also do this. But there is hope. A demo takes 1 hour.

Instructional Design: The Process – Part 2

Origin Learning

The article ended with an introduction to ADDIE framework of learning design. The five phases of ADDIE framework encompass the entire content development process, from discovery to delivery. ADDIE framework essentially follows a sequential process; however agile or iterative process is increasingly being used in ADDIE. ADDIE Framework. Content analysis.

#ASTD2014 Session report: 5 advantages of Sam over Addie

Challenge to Learn

When you read this blog more often you know that I’m a fan of Michael and of agile development. ( A session by Michael Allen on Sam. see my series of post on the topic).Michael Michael only covered three of the 5 advantages, because he had to explain the basic principles of Sam first. But he is so knowledgeable and experienced that you always learn something new. e-Learning

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On demand: agile e-Learning development #LCBQ

Challenge to Learn

The most used one is the ADDIE model, where development has five phases:Analysis, Design, Development, Implementation and Evaluation. We did e-Learning development through waterfall models for years, but now we have the agile approach. We do our software development at easygenerator through an agile method and I love it! demand from stakeholders? It will be a working product.

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6 Benefits of Agile ELearning Development

PulseLearning

Agile is a project management methodology used predominately in the software development industry. In recent times, Agile has been adopted by eLearning production teams due to its elastic nature, which allows the development process to respond flexibly to changing client needs. Agile differs from the traditional ADDIE model, a more rigid end-to-end process where client […].

An Agile Year in Review

Torrance Learning

2014 was a big year for us in our Agile journey. A Quick Guide to LLAMA: Agile Project Management for Learning. Some of it is Agile-specific. That’s what you can expect as you implement LLAMA or any of the Agile project management approaches. What Does It Mean to Be Agile? . Reconciling ADDIE and Agile . All-Around Agility. The book!

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If Not ADDIE, Then What with Michael Allen #astdtk13

Learning Visions

ADDIE (Analysis, Design, Develop, Implement, Evaluate) – it just wasn’t good enough for him. He used to teach ADDIE with confidence. ADDIE’s origins – by the armed services when they needed a cookbook to create a lot of instruction fast by people without a lot of instructional knowledge. Over time, he has evolved ADDIE into Successive Approximation. Agile EXPECTS change.

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