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Henno Kotze, Senior Instructional Designer at Compono, tells us why microlearning is the perfect learning format for today’s time-poor workplace.
Although Graphic Design involves creative thinking, it also requires careful problem solving and analytical thinking. A good designer will get in the heads of users and think about how to encourage them to engage with the content in an optimal way.
Aurizon, Australia’s largest rail freight operator, had an expensive problem. Trainee drivers and shunters obviously need instruction on using real locomotives and freight wagons. The problem is the cost of downtime: these operational resources need to be pulled out of production for days and days at a time, which means they’re not generating revenue.
Due to COVID we had to rethink our entire work process and our reliance on face-to-face contact. We began a remote Digital Review process for creating the Virtual Reality training. In essence, we created a virtual experience of a virtual experience.
Instructional design is the complex interplay between the instructor, the learner, and the medium that supports learning of new knowledge or skills. It’s a craft underpinned by principles of learning science. In this post, instructional designer Henno Kotze, looks at several learning science principles that underpin the learning and development at Compono.
The best digital training evolves alongside emerging technologies and learning designers often finds ways to integrate them into learning experiences.
Discover the journey Aurizon has undertaken to transform its learning strategies, and the business benefits it has realised along the way.
Connecting teams across remote locations is never easy. Especially when you’re trying to drive innovative learning solutions for your people. Watch now to discover how to overcome this challenge.