I’ll be in Austin, Texas next week to take part in the Mobile Learning Conference and Expo. I’ve become very engaged with video development, particularly short-form videos. These might be called microvideos or microlearning videos, and despite varying interpretations of … Continue reading →
There’s a new buzzword in town, and it’s name is microlearning. Like its predecessors social learning, mobile learning, and blended learning, it’s being tossed around as the new big thing, something we must all get on board with or face … Continue reading →
If Learning and Development organizations (or anyone, for that matter) are going to facilitate learning in the changing workplace, it’s vitally important to understand how employees actually learn. To be clear, I’m not talking about learning styles or preferences, nor am I making assumptions about attention … Continue reading →
This is the third installment in my Microlearning Video on a Shoestring series, this focused on the concept of pacing. Seven tips are shared here: Focus on only one objective Use fast-paced visuals Show, don’t tell Edit ruthlessly and reduce word count … Continue reading →
Part 2 in the Microlearning Video on a Shoestring series, an examination of how to format a video script, the four key elements you will likely need, and the importance of format (especially for dialogue, anything read aloud by actors … Continue reading →
Welcome to this introduction to Microvideo on a Shoestring. I’m planning a series of these videos to discuss the “how’s and why” of short form video for learning from a producer’s perspective. In this first installment, we look at the … Continue reading →
These are my experiences on Days 2 and 3, a few seconds at a time. Thanks for watching! @tomspiglanin This work by Tom Spiglanin is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.Based on a work at tom.spiglanin.com.
This is the second of the two videos I recorded while at DevLearn 2014 in Las Vegas. This one focuses on the subject of getting more buy-in for projects by involving others. Serendipitous things happen, especially at conferences where so many colleagues are in … Continue reading →