Working from home has many perks: the ability to make your own schedule, a super-short commute, being there when your kids get home from school, saving on gas and travel costs, being able to sign for packages or let in repair people.
It’s happened to all of us: we’re presented with information and yet we forget it. Why does it happen?
One of the most common reasons is because our attention is elsewhere. It’s similar to what happens when a student is attending a lecture, yet is simultaneously spending time on their smartphone. While they may be physically present in the lecture, their divided attention leads to a failure to retain most, if not all, of the information taught.
Another reason we don’t encode information is because we don’t see it as relevant. If you’re training employees and they don’t see content directly related to their job or their career growth, they’re likely to lose focus and fail to embed the information in their memory.
The third most commonly cited reason we don’t manage to remember information is because our brains feel like they’re being bombarded with too much information at once. Your brain has only a certain threshold of information it can process. If you inundate the brain with huge amounts of data, it will selectively decipher what to retain and what to let go.
La calidad del diseño instruccional suele medirse en función de tres factores: eficacia, eficiencia y costo.
La eficacia se refiere a si la instrucción permite a los estudiantes alcanzar los objetivos planteados o los resultados esperados. La eficiencia está relacionada con la energía y el tiempo invertido para completar el material instruccional, mientras que el costo cubre todos los gastos incurridos por el diseño y entrega del contenido.
Estos son buenos puntos para empezar. Sin embargo, también es importante mencionar los principios de oro a la hora de crear el diseño de cualquier material instruccional, especialmente cuando de eLearning se refiere.
Siga estos cinco principios para crear cursos eLearning con diseño instruccional de alta calidad:
Fiona Quigley addresses the question: Are we training novice instructional designers for new types of e-learning experiences, or are we just creating another generation who will produce the same old, same old?
In this article, I will offer you an in-depth look at how you can integrate Micro-eLearning techniques into your eLearning course, in order to improve performance and provide your students or employees with the most beneficial eLearning course design.
A menudo en nuestros estudios o trabajos nos encontramos que debemos citar contenido procedente de las redes sociales, de Internet o de un correo electrónico; y desconocemos cómo es la forma correcta de hacerlo.
Okay, so your eLearning course is all wrapped up and ready to go – but what do you do now? Do you feel a strange sense of inertia? Like you should be doing something? You’re right. There are five things that it’s essential to do after you’ve completed your course design. Here they are:
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