M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications
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M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications
A collection of all the tech comm topics I find most timely or helpful, with a special emphasis on e-learning and m-learning
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How the 9-to-5 Came to Be and Why It No Longer Makes Sense (Infographic)

How the 9-to-5 Came to Be and Why It No Longer Makes Sense (Infographic) | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Everybody's working for the weekend, but is it best to get 'er done in long, eight-hour stints? Probably not.
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
As many readers can guess, the way the average workday flows has been of interest to me lately as I adjust back from being remote worker almost 90% of the time to being at the office 100% of the time. Part of what this info graphic fails to mention about the shift in how the workday flows is that long commutes were not necessarily part of the equation. Back in the Industrial Age, people lived nearby for the most part, so driving an hour to or from work in rush hour traffic didn't fit into your day. I've horribly exhausted getting back into office mode, and realized that the breaks suggested in this article and info graphic were things I employed automatically when I worked from home. I guess I need to employ them at work more now! What do you think? Do we need more telecommuting options to balance this? Different expectations set from employers about our production? Include your comments below. --TechCommGeekMom
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graham j. passmore's curator insight, March 18, 9:46 AM
As many readers can guess, the way the average workday flows has been of interest to me lately as I adjust back from being remote worker almost 90% of the time to being at the office 100% of the time. Part of what this info graphic fails to mention about the shift in how the workday flows is that long commutes were not necessarily part of the equation. Back in the Industrial Age, people lived nearby for the most part, so driving an hour to or from work in rush hour traffic didn't fit into your day. I've horribly exhausted getting back into office mode, and realized that the breaks suggested in this article and info graphic were things I employed automatically when I worked from home. I guess I need to employ them at work more now! What do you think? Do we need more telecommuting options to balance this? Different expectations set from employers about our production? Include your comments below. --TechCommGeekMom
John Holbrook's curator insight, March 18, 3:41 PM
As many readers can guess, the way the average workday flows has been of interest to me lately as I adjust back from being remote worker almost 90% of the time to being at the office 100% of the time. Part of what this info graphic fails to mention about the shift in how the workday flows is that long commutes were not necessarily part of the equation. Back in the Industrial Age, people lived nearby for the most part, so driving an hour to or from work in rush hour traffic didn't fit into your day. I've horribly exhausted getting back into office mode, and realized that the breaks suggested in this article and info graphic were things I employed automatically when I worked from home. I guess I need to employ them at work more now! What do you think? Do we need more telecommuting options to balance this? Different expectations set from employers about our production? Include your comments below. --TechCommGeekMom
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Playing with Corilla, a new tech writing tool

Playing with Corilla, a new tech writing tool | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
David Ryan and team have just announced the first beta launch of Corilla, a collaborative publishing tool for technical writers. Huge congrats! This is a big milestone for a new product. The Corilla team are inviting us to try out the beta release and give them feedback, as a way of helping build a great product…
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
Thanks to Rahel Bailie who posted this review by Sarah Maddox, who is also known as the Google API goddess. There's always room for another technical writing tool if it actually helps create good content, and Sarah reviews this new product, Corilla, which is in its beta launch. 

Read the review, and see what Sarah thinks of this new product! 
--techcommgeekmom
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A famous IBM employee took her baby to an IBM conference and had to deal with a smart aleck

A famous IBM employee took her baby to an IBM conference and had to deal with a smart aleck | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
The man's comments were annoying and out of line, and yet he felt compelled (and entitled) to share them with a total stranger.
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
My cousin Bernadette L. posted this, and I love this article. This is always been a struggle for me, and while it affects all parents, it does affect mothers the most still. It's always been my kid first just like the subject of this article. While some of my bosses were understanding, most were not as much as they thought, because they were either not parents themselves, parents whose children were already adults (so they weren't parenting as much), or the non-primary caregiver parent. I liked her hashtag of #motherworking rather than #workingmother. Sorry, companies, but we are happy to work and help your companies succeed, but true quality of life is not defined by your job. It's defined by the relationships you have with your family and friends. This is why I'm not TechCommGeek, but rather TechCommGeekMom. My role as a mother to my son is that important to me. And if you know me and want me to work with you, this is a very important part of who I am as a worker. If more companies took the time to truly understand the benefits of flex schedules and flexibility of work for people to support their children, allowing parents to show their children the benefits of hard work while still being attentive parents--everybody wins. The contractor in the story was out of line. It wasn't his business to criticize in any case. What if her babysitter fell through that day and she didn't have a choice, yet she was still fulfilling her work obligations? He sounds like the kind of guy who left all the parenting to his wife and didn't understand what a hassle it actually is to bring your kid in. Excellent article. What do you think? Include your comments below. --TechCommGeekMom
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"Coping with Humans": A Support Group for Bots (Extended Version)

IBM Watson is a cognitive system that''s ushering in the new era of cognitive business. Recently, a group of battered science fiction bots spoke about their ...
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

I can't help it! I love this commerical right now! But...it brings up a good point in relation to tech comm. (You knew I'd have to find an angle.) I know there's technical communicators and digital marketers who have worked on the Watson project.  And ultimately, Watson as a AI is really about content and how we feed it content and what it can deliver back as content. The other robots are solely about weather and world domination (not that there's anything wrong with that). But I imagine that the goal of Watson is to be as all encompassing a source for information--CONTENT--as possible, without the world domination part (although it might have information about ways to go about it or  a history of failed attempts).  AI is part of the future, and part of where technical communication and content strategy are going.  Will you be part of that? 

 

What do you think? Include your comments below. 

--techcommgeekmom

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Bad Documentation: a “Must Fix”

Bad Documentation: a “Must Fix” | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Most understand the three pillars of business excellence: people, process & technology. A lot of effort has historically been spent, and with good reason, on the people and technology sides of the
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

Thanks to Marc Gravez for finding this gem. 

 

Bad documentation costs money, people! Technical communicators, especially tech writers and editors, are TRAINED to write well to save you money...and headaches. This article breaks it down. 

 

Take a a look at the financial impact of bad documentation in this article. 

--techcommgeekmom 

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7 Surefire Signs You’re Ready To Be A Freelance Writer

7 Surefire Signs You’re Ready To Be A Freelance Writer | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
It's hard to believe, but every successful freelance writer started at this point. They all had to choose between freelance writing or some other career --
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

As someone who aspires to be a full-time freelancer someday, there are some great tips in this article that make sense. First thing is to ease into it! Take a look to see what the other recommendations are...

 

--TechCommGeekMom

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Hyundai makes owner's manuals more interesting with augmented reality

Hyundai makes owner's manuals more interesting with augmented reality | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Augmented reality showrooms are one thing, but Hyundai using that tech to make learning about your new car more interesting. This week, the automaker announce...
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
CJ Walker on LinkedIn found this article, and it's cool! In my mind, this has been where I imagined manuals would be made in the future as I stepped into tech comm, and while I can't confirm that this is the first virtual manual of its kind, it's certainly one that will likely be used often around the world. I think this is the future of tech comm. What do you think? Is this a gimmick or a good use of m-learning and user-friendly design? Include your thoughts below. --TechCommGeekMom
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3 Times Working for Free Can Help Your Freelance Writing Career

3 Times Working for Free Can Help Your Freelance Writing Career | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
The exposure will kill you, they say. But not if you look at working for free from one of these fresh perspectives.
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
Atomic Reach had posted this on Twitter, and rightly so. From my own experience, I can say this has helped my career and helped me gain exposure. The three points outlined in the article are easy steps that I learned the hard way through trial and error. The author also provides good pointers of when you should not volunteer or write for free, which are tips I wish I had earlier. Take a look... --TechCommGeekMom
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Customer Letter - Apple

Customer Letter - Apple | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
A Message to Our Customers
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

This is an important letter from Tim Cook of Apple that is quickly making the rounds, and rightly so.  To sum it up, the US Government has asked Apple to create a "back door" to be able to access anyone's iPhone for security purposes. The government claims that it's for a one-time use, but Cook points out that having that kind of software could still easily be used again, despite promises to the contrary, and that can exploit everyone--including those not using Apple devices. 

 

Based on the principle of protecting EVERYONE's privacy, Apple is declining this request. The general consensus, after reading this letter to Apple customers, has been that this is a positive move for all, and I concur with the general consensus. 

 

What do you think? Is Cook right or wrong for taking this stance? Include your comments below. 

--TechCommGeekMom

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Why native English speakers fail to be understood in English – and lose out in global business

Why native English speakers fail to be understood in English – and lose out in global business | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Resented, mistrusted and misunderstood – do native English speakers risk being marginalised in international business?
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

This article provides great insight as to why "international English" does not exist, and why localization of language is so important in business. We may think we are speaking the same English, but we truly are not.  How do we solve this problem? That's a good question. I don't know that providing language lessons that improve the skills of those who use English as a second language is the solution necessarily. English is constantly evolving, even within native speakers, and native speakers from different countries don't even speak the same English, which makes the situation more complicated.  One of the subjects of the story describes translating English into English, and back again. I've had to do that with my Spanish speaking in-laws many times, so I understand what he was talking about!  

 

What do you think is the solution, if there is one?  Include your comments below. 

--techcommgeekmom

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Sorry - je ne suis pas circumflex

Sorry - je ne suis pas circumflex | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
What's going on in France? I'm talking about the way some people are reacting to the modest spelling reforms put forth by the Académie Française. According to a New York Times report, no sooner had the Académie proposed removing the circumflex from some words (only in cases where there would be no ambiguity), than Je…
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

I like Larry Kunz's article here. Language does evolve, and sometimes rules make sense to keep (like Oxford commas), but in this case, I can understand how the circumflex would be useful in some words, and not in others. But that's what's amazing about language, as Larry points out. It's not just English that evolves, but all languages evolve.

 

The French and the Spanish, I know, have academies that closely monitor the French and Spanish languages very carefully. Interestingly enough, I am not aware that the English language has such an academy, other than style guides like the Chicago Manual of Style and similar folks. (Let me know if I'm wrong!) Could this be that the French are starting to have a better understanding of global implications of their language? Perhaps. 

 

The first thing I thought of, even though this is a very small adjustment, is how is this going to effect translational work, especially if it's machine translation? Ah...there's a big adjustment right there. Time will tell if this is, indeed, a bold move on the part of the French academy or not. 

 

What do you think? Include your comments below. 

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How Global Is Your English: 8 Ways To Keep It Simple And Save Big | The Content Wrangler

How Global Is Your English: 8 Ways To Keep It Simple And Save Big | The Content Wrangler | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
As many know, studying the "global English" or "international English" is one of my stronger tech comm interests. Marcia Riefer Johnston has written an excellent article here for The Content Wrangler that talks about the use of international English, and she provides some solid examples of how better understanding of it helps with writing for an international audience. Read up! This is a worthwhile read (as all things from Marcia are). --TechCommGeekMom
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» The Changing Landscape of Freelance Workers

» The Changing Landscape of Freelance Workers | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
This is a FREE event in Philadelphia, and I'm one of the speakers! Did I mention it's FREE? This is a joint meeting sponsored by PANMA (Philadelphia Area New Media Association) and the STC-PMC (Society for Technical Communication -Philadelphia Metro Chapter) taking place at Wharton (yes, THAT Wharton.) Both groups are great resources for networking and information. This event looks fabulous--whether I participated or not! If you are in the Philadelphia area on February 25, 2016, be sure register today, as seats will fill up fast! I hope to see you there! --TechCommGeekMom
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Yahoo announces plans to kill off Games, Livetext, Boss, and more regional sites

Yahoo announces plans to kill off Games, Livetext, Boss, and more regional sites | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
If you can’t sell them, kill them.
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
It seems that Marissa Mayer hasn't done much to save Yahoo other than keep it afloat. There was a time that Yahoo was the leader in content portals, and now it's falling behind. While I'm sure that these are cuts that were made due to long-term performance issues, it still seems a shame the Yahoo continues to be a sinking ship. Yahoo--you've got some great content creators like Katie Couric and David Pogue. Get more people like that on board, and make Yahoo valuable again! 

What do you think? Am I wrong for dissing Mayer? Or is this the sensible thing to do? What do you think Yahoo should do to rebuild its brand? Include your comments below! 
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Facebook will ease publishing Instant Articles from Wordpress

Facebook will ease publishing Instant Articles from Wordpress | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Facebook is teaming up with Automattic (parent company of WordPress.com) to release a plugin that will make it easy for anyone using the publishing platfor
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
Good news for content curators! This looks like it'll be a great tool for those who want to take advantage of the power of social media with WordPress blogs and websites. 

--techcommgeekmom 
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Wayne's curator insight, March 7, 11:32 PM
Good news for content curators! This looks like it'll be a great tool for those who want to take advantage of the power of social media with WordPress blogs and websites. 

--techcommgeekmom 
steve batchelder's curator insight, March 8, 1:43 AM
Good news for content curators! This looks like it'll be a great tool for those who want to take advantage of the power of social media with WordPress blogs and websites. 
 
--techcommgeekmom 
Amanda's curator insight, March 8, 1:55 AM
Good news for content curators! This looks like it'll be a great tool for those who want to take advantage of the power of social media with WordPress blogs and websites. 

--techcommgeekmom 
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Tips on Writing a Great Blog Post:Give it a Rest

Tips on Writing a Great Blog Post:Give it a Rest | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Do you have trouble with your blog writing? If you are stuck, or have blogger's block, give it a rest - try these tips for even the most experienced bloggers.
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
Craig Cardimon found this little gem, which is currently affecting me at the moment. I know that my brain turns to toast after a while, and to come up with something that's relevant and well done (research done, written well) takes time, and these days, time is a premium.  But there are some great tips in here, which I will need to follow--and so can you! 

--techcommgeekmom
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Geoffrey Grant's curator insight, March 3, 3:40 AM
Craig Cardimon found this little gem, which is currently affecting me at the moment. I know that my brain turns to toast after a while, and to come up with something that's relevant and well done (research done, written well) takes time, and these days, time is a premium.  But there are some great tips in here, which I will need to follow--and so can you! 

--techcommgeekmom
Germán A. Osorio-Zuluaga's curator insight, March 3, 9:46 AM
Craig Cardimon found this little gem, which is currently affecting me at the moment. I know that my brain turns to toast after a while, and to come up with something that's relevant and well done (research done, written well) takes time, and these days, time is a premium.  But there are some great tips in here, which I will need to follow--and so can you! 

--techcommgeekmom
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The next big thing in content — The Solopreneur

The next big thing in content - The Solopreneur - Medium
by Yann Girard
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
Craig Cardimon found this on Medium, and it's so on target. I think people are always afraid that they'll miss out on something big. Sometimes they do, sometimes they don't. The author of the article, Yann Girard, addresses this issue well, and takes some of the stress out of hearing how you need to get on board with the latest and greatest trend. Take a look, and let me know if you agree in the comments. --techcommgeekmom
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Someone is pretending to be the IT guy at Hogwarts and it's hilarious

Someone is pretending to be the IT guy at Hogwarts and it's hilarious | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Meet the Tumblr account bringing WiFi to Harry Potter
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

Just for fun, this article leads to a Tumblr account that's just pure entertainment that appeals to all Tech, Comm, Geek, and Mom parts of me. It's the daily "diary" of someone who says he's the new IT guy at Hogwarts, the school that Harry Potter went to during his younger days. The main author has even slipped in a Doctor Who reference. But it's all about how magical people need "muggle" technology, and how this guy--and his new assistant--make that happen. 

 

While it has no true technical communication value as far as bolstering my career knowledge, I'm sure anyone who is a fan of tech and Harry Potter will get a kick out of this Tumblr account for those times you need a little levity in your life. It sure made me laugh out loud a few times! 

 

--TechCommGeekMom

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Brenda Wadey's curator insight, February 26, 5:13 PM

The tumbler sight is quite funny, mixes technology with the magic of JK Rowling's books. The author has a wonderful imagination and by extending technology into a magical realm has created and entertaining and  thought provoking way to look at differences between people and they way they learn. 

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This Is What English Actually Sounded Like 500 Years Ago

This Is What English Actually Sounded Like 500 Years Ago | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
"Freshly they dresse and make swete my bowre"
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

This is a fun page if you watch and especially listen to the video that's included.  As I listened, I didn't hear that much "English" as we know it, but there's Latin (because there's actually Latin spoken), but it sounded more like Welsh and Gaelic to me!  

 

It made me think about how we look at translation and localization of English now. Who's to say that a person who speaks English as a second language, or even someone who speaks English as a native language various countries wouldn't have similar problems in understanding each other now, if we all speak different versions and speak with a different accent? We have that problem now in some cases! This helps put that issue into perspective. I really thought I'd understand more from this video than I did! It was hard! 

 

Take a look and listen, and tell me what you think! 

--TechCommGeekMom

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7 Awesome Tips For Writing Brilliant Blog Posts [Infographic]

7 Awesome Tips For Writing Brilliant Blog Posts [Infographic] | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
What are the key elements of a top-notch blog post? This post, along with the accompanying infographic, breaks down the key elements required in creating compelling, informative content.  
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
Craig Cardimon found this gem on Social Media Today. I agree with these pointers absolutely. Some are not easy to do, but with some careful thought, they can be pulled off. I employ these rules to the best of my ability on my own blog. The number one rule, in the end, of blog writing is that, like all forms of social media, is that it's a device to encourage conversation because unlike broadcast media or print, readers can respond back and hopefully add additional insights. Do you agree with these blog rules? Include your comments below. --TechCommGeekMom
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Five Dangerous Myths About Corporate Culture - Forbes

Five Dangerous Myths About Corporate Culture - Forbes | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
People talk about 'corporate culture,' but too many leaders misunderstand it. Here are five dangerous myths about corporate culture!
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

Liz Ryan hits the nail on the head. I've seen the worst and the best of corporate cultures, and I can attest to each of these five myths that she describes. It would be nice if more companies paid attention to this, because these five points are the reason that their company can make or break their best employees. 

 

Do you agree with her? Include your comments below. 

--techcommgeekmom

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The secret “anti-languages” you’re not supposed to know

The secret “anti-languages” you’re not supposed to know | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
From London to Timbuktu, there is a teeming underworld of rebellious “anti-societies” who speak a mercurial code. David Robson reports
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

This is another interesting look at how languages evolve, sometimes by unconventional means! It's sad, if you think about it, that secret languages among many groups had to evolve at all, but this article explains how some of these anti-languages came into being.  

Language and linguistics is interesting! And even if anti-languages aren't used in everyday language, at least in the business world, then it's good to know about its existence to have a good understanding of where language has been, and how it's evolving outside of the "normal" realms. 

 

And yes, "gobbledygook" is a word I happen to use often. ;-) 

 

--techcommgeekmom

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Self-Determined Learning

Self-Determined Learning | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
You have heard of pedagogy. You may have heard of andragogy. Pedagogy is the art or science of teaching and really has always focused on children.
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
Ken Ronkowitz has written an interesting piece on different learning methods that has certainly been informative to me. This is a great article for those who are instructional designers and work with e-learning or m-learning, but it can also provide some insight to those who write help documentation. Great article, Ken! --Techcommgeekmom
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The State of Mobile Content

The State of Mobile Content | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
Apple is widely credited with introducing the smartphone, and there is no doubt that its iPhone took the world by storm in 2007. But IBM actually had the first smartphone--the Simon Personal Communicator--which was introduced in 1992. Unfortunately, it was just a tad expensive: $899 with a service contract. Because few are even aware of this precursor to Apple's successful launch of the iPhone, it's hardly relevant--except for the fact that Apple and IBM continue to duke it out for dominance in the smartphone (and tablet) space.
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:

I read the print version of this EContent article first, and Lin Pophal has done an excellent job in this assessment of where mobile is right now. While the mantras of "Content First" and "Mobile First" have been at each other for the last few years, this article makes a great argument for "Mobile Content First", which is an argument I've made for a while.  

 

The article also points out that mobile isn't going away, and it continues to grow, but many marketers and other authors are still finding their way with how to tap into mobile. It's definitely got some great stats and points made, and everyone should read this article to get up to speed with what's going on with mobile. 

 

Nice job, Lin! 

 

What do you think? Do you agree with Lin's assessment? Include your comments below. 

--TechCommGeekMom

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Lean WordPress: A guide to optimizing your CMS

Lean WordPress: A guide to optimizing your CMS | M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications | Scoop.it
A guide to optimizing your WordPress CMS. For you and the environment.
Danielle M. Villegas's insight:
WordPress is a great tool to learn, and fairly easy! The TechCommGeekMom.com blog is built on this platform, in fact. While I feel fairly proficient at using it, there are lots of features that I could still learn. Perhaps that's a goal for me this year... But in the meantime, read this article to understand more about how WordPress can work as an active CMS, and the benefits of using this readily available, open-source tool that is used globally. --TechCommGeekMom
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Valentine Mdt's curator insight, February 1, 11:00 AM

article intéressant à propos de wordpress. Très intéressant parce que nous utilisons cette plateforme pour créer notre site.