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Microsoft Viva – The Answers you are Seeking

eLearning 24-7

I remember when Internet Explorer appeared for the first time on the net. Netscape was the dominant player, and while there were a couple of other browsers, everyone I knew used Netscape, and only used AOL when they could get 30 days free – (The CD). What is Microsoft Viva?

Flash: an End of an Era – What You Need To Know

Aptara

In 1996 Macromedia first introduced the Flash Player, developed to play videos, animations, and audio and to support enhanced interactivity in web browsers. Over the years web browsers matured and so did Flash Player, which became the most widely used plug-in to play multimedia elements on a web page. Frequent updates to Flash Player, and increases in its usage provided hackers with an opportunity to exploit the security vulnerability of Flash and to hack systems.

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Learning Content in Crisis? The How and Why of Moving from Flash to HTML5

gomo learning

For readers of a certain age, Adobe Flash was the exciting new face of a media-filled internet. It’s now less than a year before Adobe, Apple, Google, Microsoft, and Mozilla pull the plug on Flash entirely. Adobe themselves will stop distributing the Adobe Flash Player.

How to Convert Flash-Based Websites to HTML5 Right Now!

Hurix Digital

Further, some of the most popular internet browsers such as Google Chrome and Mozilla Firefox have blocked Adobe Flash technology for speed and security reasons.

Offline Publishing and Viewing Options with Articulate Storyline®

SweetRush

For example, one of our clients is deploying a healthcare-related series of courses in Africa, where at least a portion of the target audience may not have access to a reliable Internet connection. Offline viewing means the ability to open and run a course without being concurrently connected to Internet. For Storyline, the device is an iPad or a PC (running Microsoft Windows®) or a Mac®. Another important disclaimer: initial Internet connectivity is required.

Multimedia experiences growing stronger in HTML5

Aptara

A recent Online Video piece delved into the current state of HTML5 video based on facts from a report prepared by JW Player. The current hold-outs are Opera and Internet Explorer 8 but fortunately, these are receding options with small shares of the market. Microsoft is even in the process of phasing out the Internet Explorer branding altogether, planning an efficient new browser to go along with the long-awaited launch of Windows 10. Firefox joins the crowd.

Flash is Dead: Long Live HTML5 for eLearning

LearnUpon

Operating systems manufactures like Microsoft, Ubuntu, and Apple all tired of the overhead in keeping their systems secure with frequent patches, and Flash has developed a poor security reputation as a result. Modern browsers like Safari, Chrome, Firefox, and eventually Internet Explorer all became equipped to provide the powerful features associated with Flash, such as animation, scripting and video playback.

8 reasons for using HTML5 for authoring eLearning course

Adobe Captivate

Mobile devices have penetrated all level of human society because of competitive pricing and dropping internet costs. These can be accessed anywhere and may even be downloaded for remote viewing without requiring an active internet connection, provided the app supports storage of data in offline mode. For viewing eLearning course developed with Flash, the user has to first download a supported Flash player or plug-in compatible with browser in use.

HTML5 – Let the Games Begin!

eLearning 24-7

and YouTube (beta) are already offering videos in HTML5 players. Uses 20% of computer resources compared to 40% for Flash – this makes a big difference when someone is trying to view anything, regardless of their internet connection (DSL, Cable, Modem, T1, etc.). All the big browsers are supporting it i.e. Safari, Chrome, Microsoft IE9, Opera and soon FireFox (at time of writing, not yet). Firefox 4.0 Yes: Apple Safari , Firefox 4.0 (not

HTML5 – Let the Games Begin!

eLearning 24-7

and YouTube (beta) are already offering videos in HTML5 players. Uses 20% of computer resources compared to 40% for Flash – this makes a big difference when someone is trying to view anything, regardless of their internet connection (DSL, Cable, Modem, T1, etc.). All the big browsers are supporting it i.e. Safari, Chrome, Microsoft IE9, Opera and soon FireFox (at time of writing, not yet). Firefox 4.0 Yes: Apple Safari , Firefox 4.0 (not

The Training Manager’s Guide to Accessible Elearning

The Learning Dispatch

Most often, it’s delivered over the internet. And there are ongoing discussions about whether ADA applies to the internet presence of commercial businesses. Word documents and PowerPoint presentations can be analyzed using Microsoft Office’s internal accessibility checker. Can the video player be controlled by the keyboard? Inclusion and diversity are imperatives in today’s workplace.

The Training Manager’s Guide to Accessible Elearning

The Learning Dispatch

Most often, it’s delivered over the internet. And there are ongoing discussions about whether ADA applies to the internet presence of commercial businesses. Word documents and PowerPoint presentations can be analyzed using Microsoft Office’s internal accessibility checker. Can the video player be controlled by the keyboard? Inclusion and diversity are imperatives in today’s workplace.

Ring in the New: Flash E-learning to HTML5

CommLab India

If you want to access any Flash-based content on any browser, you need to install the Flash player plugin first. If learners do not have it installed in their systems, they will have to put up with a lot of inconvenience – click the link to the Flash player download page, download the setup file, and install it. Not everybody has a high speed Internet service or a 3G/4G mobile connection.

85+ Top Tools & Resources for Course Creators

learnWorlds

LearnWorlds’ Interactive Video Player. LearnWorlds is the only course-platform that comes with a built-in interactive video player. The player adds a layer of interactivity on top of the videos with an easy-to-use editor. Compressing files allows for smaller-sized videos and is better for web-based courses and students without access to high-speed internet. Microsoft Office. Steve Jobs once said, ‘Technology is nothing.