Social Media Metrics

Clark Quinn

I continue to get asked about social learning metrics. Until we get around to a whitepaper or something on metrics, here’re some thoughts: Frankly, the problem with Kirkpatrick (sort of like with LMS’ and ADDIE, *drink*) is not in the concept, but in the execution. Frankly, even activity is a metric. Metrics for informal learning aren’t rocket science, but instead mapping of best principles into specific contexts.

How to Evaluate Learning: Kirkpatrick Model for the 21st Century—A Revision

Dashe & Thomson

I was asked by Wendy Kirkpatrick to remove the copyrighted Kirkpatrick diagrammatic model from my original blog post, How to Evaluate Learning: Kirkpatrick Model for the 21st Century. Kirkpatrick’s Revised “Four Levels of Evaluation” model , what we need to do is find out what success looks like in the eyes of these senior managers and stakeholders and let them define their expectations for the training program. Kirkpatrick calls this Return on Expectations, or ROE.

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Instructional Design Basics: What Is ADDIE?

Convergence Training

One of those, and in fact the most commonly known one, is ADDIE. ADDIE is an acronym that stands for each of the steps of the model–analyze, design, develop, implement, and evaluation (or you might see it listed out as analysis, design, development, implementation, and evaluation).

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Deeper eLearning Design: Part 1 – The Starting Point: Good Objectives

Learnnovators

Once we get the objective, we can start following a design process such as ADDIE or SAM, but to assume we’re ready to design a learning experience when we receive a request for a course is a mistake. It should be an organizational performance gap that is demonstrated by an available metric. This is the first post in a series of six that covers Deeper eLearning.

Avoid and Correct Employee Evaluation Pitfalls

CLO Magazine

Unfortunately, Alan didn’t have data to link the revamped training program to those key sales metrics. The traditional ADDIE (analyze, design, develop, implement, evaluate) model of instructional design reinforces this damaging belief. Developing metrics that tie directly to desired business outcomes has been critical to not only our training but to our performance support success as well,” said Joanne S. To obtain Level 4 metrics, we align to the business and its needs.

DEEPER ELEARNING DESIGN: PART 1 – THE STARTING POINT: GOOD OBJECTIVES

Learnnovators

Once we get the objective, we can start following a design process such as ADDIE or SAM, but to assume we’re ready to design a learning experience when we receive a request for a course is a mistake. It should be an organizational performance gap that is demonstrated by an available metric. This is the first post in a series of six that covers Deeper eLearning.

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LearnTrends: Backchannel

Jay Cross

jadekaz: Addie tells us past. Moderator (Harold Jarche): ADDIE cannot help develop emergent practices - they're in th efuture, not the past; no best practices to model. DGlow: Asked the question yesterday- traditional design has ADDIE and other models. Think ADDIE still applies, barebone methodology at least. And Jenna- Yes, ADDIE does apply in some context, certainly. Holly MacDonald: ADDIE works but many people don't do the A or the E.

10.2 Strategic Ways to Ensure Learning Begets Performance Improvement

Wonderful Brain

We follow ADDIE, or Gagne or Aldrich, et. “A complex system that works is invariably found to have evolved from a simple system that works.”. Would you like to guess the year this hypothesis was coined? That’s right! What a year! If you find this concept plausible, if the clarity with which business results are expressed, then the more accurate learning objectives can be formed. Further, the more likely instruction can be well designed to achieve the intended outcomes. A + B = C.