Using Technology to Aid in the Creation of High-Quality Corporate E-Learning
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Guralnick, D. (2002). Using Technology to Aid in the Creation of High-Quality Corporate E-Learning. In M. Driscoll & T. Reeves (Eds.), Proceedings of World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education 2002 (pp. 1555-1558). Chesapeake, VA: AACE.
Retrieved from http://www.editlib.org/p/9474.
World Conference on E-Learning in Corporate, Government, Healthcare, and Higher Education (ELEARN) 2002
Margaret Driscoll & Thomas C. Reeves
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Table of Contents
E-learning has the potential to make a huge impact on the corporate learning field,, but this potential has not yet been realized. In theory, e-learning can provide high-quality, individualized, easily accessible, on-demand, interactive learning and performance support. But in practice, most attempts to migrate to an online learning model have resulted in poor, inefficient training. I suggest that the primary reason for e-learning's failure to this point lies in the focus on technology rather than on learning. In this paper I propose a three-part plan to employ technology differently, with the end result being a focus on high-quality learning.
- Virtual Field Experience – Observing Virtual Teaching at a Distance: A Pilot Study
- Design-based research and doctoral students: Guidelines for preparing a dissertation proposal
- Assessing preservice teachers' competence as a Virtual Schooling site facilitator
- Digital Natives, Digital Immigrants or Digital Foreigners?
- Blending online and on-site spaces and communities: Developing effective practices
- Technology and Basic Math Skills
- E-Learning for Corporate Training: A Review of the Literature
- Implementing E-Learning in Organisations: What E-Learning Research Can Learn From Instructional Technology (IT) and Organisational Studies (OS) Innovation Studies
- Virtual Schooling and K-12 Online Learning Goes Into Preservice Teacher Education, Part 2
- E-Learning Teams and Their Adult Learning Efforts in Corporate Settings: A Cross Analysis of Four Case Studies
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