Building a Culture of Continuous Learning

Charles Jennings

To achieve these three targets, we need to think out of the traditional learning and development box – beyond the class/course and eLearning module approaches towards embedding a culture where learning becomes recognised as occurring within the workflow. Most people get it.

The Knowledge and Learning Transfer Problem

Charles Jennings

What I’d meant by ‘learning delivery’ was ‘providing the resources and environments that help learning and, by inference, improved performance, to occur’. During a meeting at Cambridge University around 30 years ago I was thoroughly chastised by a Cambridge academic.

The future of business education will be centered on contextual learning

Ross Dawson

Modular knowledge provides resources in a specific context, in which a question is asked, a problem confronted. When an obstacle is encountered the solution is sought in the form of a specific module of learning needed to solve that particular problem.

From Courses to Campaigns : using the 70:20:10 approach

Charles Jennings

If we put all our effort and resource into designing, developing and delivering courses we may be helping people, but we’re only supporting one aspect of organisational learning and performance improvement.

Course 219

The Best of Times, The Worst of Times: opportunities and challenges for the L&D profession

Charles Jennings

All-in-all the implication for L&D professionals has been to make their traditional offerings of carefully designed, time-consuming and often slowly developed structured modules, courses and programmes relevant to fewer and fewer stakeholder needs. Deliver more value with fewer resources.

Survey 235

training > performance > social

Harold Jarche

This post looks at resources related to my training-performance-social workshop. through video, e-learning modules, reading) and the prescribed learning activities that were often looked at as ‘homework’ are completed in the classroom itself (whether that classroom is physical or virtual).

The Need to Adapt to the Speed of Change or Die: lessons for L&D from the retail industry

Charles Jennings

Especially if they can gain that knowledge and expertise more easily and without leaving their desk or workflow. I recall using one enterprise LMS that required 13 clicks of a mouse (some counter-intuitive) to register and launch an eLearning module.

Atlantic Workshop on Semantics and Services - Day 1

Stephen Downes: Half an Hour

Some of these resources might not have globally visible URLs, though, like the author and publisher information. We could take this data and merge it with other data, provided we have the same resource id. Mediators use a declarative approach, providing a semantic description of resources. You need more than flat representations of resources. Thus we can develop a workflow ontology in OWL. So ontology modules can be efficiently interchanged.

Module 100

Listening

Clark Quinn

In making the Workplace of the Future project with Learnnovators, we were barreling along full tilt, working on the second module, and I was getting increasingly worried about the fact that we hadn’t tested the first. My diagramming bent had me map out the workflow of a client’s production process, to identify opportunities to tweak the process to bring in better learning science with minimal interruption. Listening, as I mentioned, in this case to Guy Wallace.