Eine lesenswerte Zusammenfassung von Dingen, die wirklich zählen, wenn man über Corporate e-Learning spricht und die den Unterschied ausmachen! Einige Stichworte haben mir besonders gut gefallen, wie z.B. „First collaboration, then learning“, wo die Autorin schreibt:
„Since we were little, communicating has been about responding to one another. I say to my little daughter ‘Daddy’. She says ‘Dada’. And we go on for a while. That’s how she learns. A response calls forth another response, and a theme develops. It’s how we all learn – until we join organizations. Then we sit down and watch people give presentations; or worse – we put a voiceover on the slides, upload them to an LMS and name the process e Learning!“
Und manchmal kommt es einfach darauf an, wie man etwas sagt („Off-the Shelf content is so yesterday, Courseware is dead“):
„In the movie “The Matrix,” there is a scene where Trinity and Neo, need to take over a military helicopter. When asked if she can fly it, Trinity immediately makes a call from her cell phone to obtain the necessary pilot training program. Moment’s later, all necessary information is implanted into her brain, and the she takes off with Neo.
Although this is fictional, successful organizational knowledge dissemination should follow the same path as in Matrix. Today’s knowledge workers don’t have time to sit through a 2-day workshop or 5 hours of e-Learning courseware. Think about the immense opportunity cost, or the ‘forget curve’ of knowledge before the theories get implemented in day-to-day work. Today’s knowledge workers need information-knowledge-intelligence quickly and at the precise time. The days of courseware are over. Period!“ (via Stephen Downes)
Anol Bhattacharya, Soulsoup, 7 März 2005