810 Innovations in Interactivity and Interactions
10:00 AM - 11:00 AM Friday, October 2
There is a huge difference between the traditional levels of interactivity for asynchronous eLearning and interactions. Levels of interactivity delineate the mechanical complexity used during the request for proposal (RFP) and proposal stages of business development, sales, and contracting to determine scope and pricing for an eLearning project. Interactions, on the other hand, have to do with the actual design of the eLearning project to bring about the desired performance change. We have interactivity (mechanical) and interactions (instructional). How do we work with both to achieve what we want for our learners?
In this session, you’ll explore the differences between interactivity and instructional interactions. You’ll find ways to align the simplicities and complexities of each to accomplish your learning objectives (both instructional and performance). You’ll learn a methodical, reproducible process you can take back to your organization to start building better eLearning courses immediately.
In this session, you will learn:
- The different levels of eLearning interactivity
- How to apply Bloom’s Taxonomy to instructional and performance objectives
- How to create instructional interactions using the different levels of interactivity
- How to create performance interactions using the different levels of interactivity
Novice and intermediate designers, developers, project managers, and managers.
discussed in this session:
Blunt Learning Services
Rick Blunt, a consultant at Blunt Learning Services, is a learning technology evangelist, learning strategist, author, consultant, serious-games designer, and speaker. Formerly a senior consultant for Adayana Government Group, the director of eLearning for Oak Grove Technologies, and chief game scientist for the Advanced Distributed Learning (ADL) Initiative in the Office of the Secretary of Defense, Rick specializes in game-based learning and eLearning. Formerly, he was an associate professor of game and simulation programming, an associate at Booz Allen Hamilton, and an author of two knowledge management books. Rick also spent 20 years in the US Navy flying jets.