Trending Sources

Introducing WorkLearnMobile– it’s all about mobile

Allison Rossett

The very global, San Diego-based company is the leading patent holder on 3G and 4G mobile technologies. On the resource rich site, Geoff Stead, who leads the mobile learning/support effort for the company, blogs about technology implications for learning and performance. I eagerly dug into the case studies on the site. Today, the site is chock full of content. Of course, Qualcomm is interested in mobile learning and support. Their self interest delivers benefits to the rest of us. Augmented reality springs to life through examples. Cut from the team?

70-20-10 : No longer applicable to online learning – and here’s why

eLearning 24-7

They show reports from various research firms, companies and grab info off the internet – “See this verifies that it is still in play. I remember reading an article a couple of years back relating to blogs whereas people can add their own content to the blog (like a company blog) for higher social engagement. I should note that the company (I recall it was a F500), yanked the blog after seeing what was happening. For example with the usage of wikis, they found the same folks who were committed to the blog, supported the wiki.

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LearnDash Spotlight: Major Spanish University

LearnDash

From time-to-time we like to do a spotlight on individuals who are using LearnDash to effectively deliver elearning on their WordPress powered sites. His company has implemented LearnDash at the Spanish university UNED (Universidad Nacional de Educacion a Distancia). I am enrolled in a variety of tasks in connection with our business, and I enjoy writing on our company blog.

eLearningLearning: a one-stop-shop for all things e-learning

Good To Great

I’ve been receiving daily emails from eLearningLearning for a couple of years now – regular round-ups of the best e-learning blogs out there, sent straight to my inbox. There’s even more content on the site itself, where you can search based on concepts, tools, companies and so on. P.S. If you do visit the site or sign up for the round-up emails, you may well come across some of my content; as of today, Good To Great is a featured resource on eLearningLearning (and proud to be in such good company!).

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What did 100 blog posts bring me?

Challenge to Learn

When I started my blog in December 2009 I was curious what it would be like to blog and I wanted to improve my English (I’m still working on that). My blog now has an average of almost a 100 views per day. The fact that you have an audience makes a big difference, it turns your blog from a diary into a publication and most important: you get feedback. I use my blog to try out ideas. The first time I used my blog for this purpose was when I became CEO of easygenerator. In 2011 I was asked to contribute to the ASTD’s blog Learning Circuit.

Blog scraping at HCI? How would you have handled this?

Janet Clarey

I have a Google alert set up for my name and for links to various sites I write for so I can make sure I’m able to comment or <more likely> defend myself. Anyway… I followed the link from the alert to HCI and noticed several blog posts (in their entirety) from this very blog. I was listed as the author and there’s a way to comment on their site. I fired off this via a contact form (and I’m not proud of it…questioned even putting it here): I object to you taking content directly from MY COMPANY blog and placing it on YOUR site.

Analysts and Blogging

Janet Clarey

I write an analyst blog and contribute to a group blog for my employer, Brandon Hall Research. The blogs are on the company’s URL. I also have this blog on my own URL here. So it was interesting to read of Forrester Research’s directive to analysts using their own personally branded research blogs: take them down or re-direct them to the Forrester site. Read my analyst blog and you’ll know I am curious, innovative, and ambitious. Talent, you have to be the judge of but I do know I drive traffic to the main site.