Microlearning: Short and Sweet by Karl Kapp and Robyn Defelice provides an overview of microlearning strategy, supported by research, from start to finish.
Several studies have found learners can remember information in a narrative format better than bullet points. One strategy for creating a narrative is delivering content with two narrators having a conversation rather than the traditional approach of a single narrator lecturing. Instead of one voice acting as an instructor, this approach lets learners listen in on two characters who are talking about it.
If you’re looking for some reading to improve your skills or get started in the field of instructional design, check out these books.
One technique for creating a more story-based course is using two characters who explain the content via a conversation. This coaching and mentoring course is an example of a conversational course.
Last week, I posted a rebuttal to Ruth Clark’s claim that “Games Don’t Teach.” In
Ruth Clark posted at ASTD an article titled “Why Games Don’t Teach.” It’s a deliberately
Welcome to stop #10 on the blog book tour for Learning in 3D! How does