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How to Measure the Effectiveness of Soft Skills

KnowledgeCity

Recently, however, professionals have been focusing on how to measure soft skills to more fully analyze their impact on the business world. However, recent conversations about work-related skill sets are starting to acknowledge that soft skills are just as important as hard skills — and can be transferable between jobs. To start, Gallup recommends looking at soft skills with the mindset of a consumer rather than strictly from a business standpoint.

Online Learning Trends That You Can’t Ignore

Gyrus

Rapid advances in technology and modern workforce needs are transforming the way, workforce learning & training is delivered and training courses are created. Today’s tech-savvy, social and mobile learners are no longer interested in traditional classroom training and demand learning techniques that blends best with their current working style and outlook. Smaller sized content also enables them to absorb and retain the training courses in a better way.

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Microlearning: Fab or Fad?

Tom Spiglanin

Microlearning fits modern work styles. That makes them able to fit into hectic schedules and busy lives without a need to pause, hoping to resume at a later time. Let’s consider a typical hour-long elearning course. I don’t see it as a strategy so much as a tactic that, along with other approaches, helps to meet the needs of the modern workplace, particularly for busy employees. Based on a work at tom.spiglanin.com.

Emergence of the Performance Catalyst

Tom Spiglanin

I’ve worked in the field of Learning and Development (L&D) now for nearly two decades. I’ve been fortunate to have seen and work through some pretty big changes in approaches to workplace learning. A lot of these changes were brought about by the evolution of technology, but there’s also been a substantial change in the nature of jobs and, more recently, the changing nature of work itself. Of course that was only the beginning.

Emergence of the Performance Catalyst

Tom Spiglanin

I’ve worked in the field of Learning and Development (L&D) now for nearly two decades. I’ve been fortunate to have seen and work through some pretty big changes in approaches to workplace learning. A lot of these changes were brought about by the evolution of technology, but there’s also been a substantial change in the nature of jobs and, more recently, the changing nature of work itself. Of course that was only the beginning.