We all have our expressions. One of mine is goofball. It’s not too rude (mind you I’m careful about who I call a goofball), and kind of silly, and reminds me of this guy. Sometimes I use it with affection, sometimes with friendly sarcasm and sometimes when faced with adversity. I even refer [...]Continue Reading →
Today Jay Cross posted his elevator speech on what he does in his post Enterprise learning:
Most of the businesses and governments live in the last century. They cling to industrial-age beliefs that the world is predictable, management has the answers, and workers are under their control. In the real world, no one [...]Continue Reading →
On the wiki page devoted to VizThink’s Visual Learning Group, Brent Schlenker asked others represent the transition from Learning 1.0 to Learning 2.0.
I contacted Brent a few weeks ago, manifesting my interest to participate. I’ve got something brewing…
Peter Stoyko has already come up with an information graphic. It focuses [...]Continue Reading →
Slideshare is nifty little tool and some already have come up with eLearning uses for it.
Here are two examples or Web 2.0 explained to Gen Y by Gen Y.
From the brilliant mind of Sacha Chua, sketched on her Nintendo DS, The Gen Y Guide to Web 2.0 at Work:
[...]Continue Reading →
Smashing Magazine present their findings of their study of top blogs.
What Smashing Magazine has to say about their study:
We have identified 30 design problems and considered [...]Continue Reading →
Ever notice that a long trip is seems shorter when you’re the one driving? When I’m a passenger and I don’t have anything to distract me, I feel like a trip can go on forever. But when I’m behind the wheel, my mind is constantly engaged, thinking, processing and deciding. I actually prefer driving a [...]Continue Reading →
Kristina Schneider is organizational learning and performance technologist, merging instructional and systems technology with knowledge, project and operations management. Her book Edublogging: a qualitative study of training and development bloggers investigates the value of edublogging as a form of self-directed learning and its potential contribution to communities of practice.