Michael Allen's 2012 e-Learning Annual
August 2011, Pfeiffer
As in years past, Michael Allen's Annual offers a diverse and important collection that contains some of the most current insights and best practices that will help both educators and workplace learning leaders address issues of design and implementation, as well as strategy and culture.
In addition, this new volume offers a diverse mix of content that spans the full spectrum of technology-based learning. Year after year, the Annual discusses emerging trends in social media; showcases e-learning innovation; presents contemporary- and best-practices; tackles big-picture, strategic issues; and provides a host of useful tips and techniques. Additional content is also available online.
Praise for Michael Allen's 2012 e-Learning Annual
"Michael Allen's Annual really is annual. I found new
examples and provocative ideas—just what I was looking
—Allison Rossett, professor of educational technology, San Diego State University
"Just another academic anthology? Hardly! Michael Allen has
convinced e-learning's super-heroes to join forces to crush
complacency, demolish dogma, rewrite rules, streamline strategies,
and light a brighter future for e-learning. Warning: The
accumulated wisdom and original thinking of this elite team of
designers, practitioners, consultants, and researchers will leave
you dissatisfied with your current e-learning efforts and aching to
put their ideas into play."
—William Horton, author, e-Learning by Design and consultant, William Horton Consulting
"The real learning at conferences takes place in the hallways.
This wonderful book is like eavesdropping on those conversations,
except that Michael has put the top thinkers in our field in the
hall for you."
—Jay Cross, chairman, Internet Time Alliance
Susan Smith Nash
NO ONE SOLUTION.
Rapid e-Learning Reality Check (Tom Kuhlmann).
An Argument Against Voice-Over PowerPoint for e-Learning (Anita Rosen).
Why e-Learning Must Change: A Call to End Rapid Development (Reuben Tozman).
The Right e-Learning Tool for the Job (Thomas A. Toth).
Don't Get Trapped by Your e-Learning Tools (Allan Henderson).
Learning in the Quaternary Economy (Peter Isackson).
You, You Online, You When Nobody Knows It's You Online (Bobbe Baggio).
The Transformation of the Information Ecosystem: New Roles for Human Resource Development Professionals (Marc Weinstein, Tonette Rocco, and Maria Plakhotnik).
HAVE LEARNERS CHANGED.
e-Learning Innovation: Using Past e-Lessons to Shape the Future of Learning (Corinne Miller).
e-Learning for the Net Generation (Phil Cowcill).
Chaos: A Viable Workplace Learning Strategy (Cheryl Johnson).
From e-Learning to m-Learning: Going Mobile Now! (Leslie Anne Kirshaw).
Mobile Devices for e-Learning: A Conversation (David Metcalf and Nabeel Ahmad).
Mobile Learning in Education (Susan Smith Nash).
The Power of Collaborative Learning: Transforming Your Organization Through Social Media (Tony Bingham).
e-Learning Isn't Everything: Adapting Instructional Design to a Web 2.0 World (Frank Nguyen).
Web 2.0 and Performance: Using Social Media to Facilitate Learning at Google (Julia Bulkowski).
Developing Serious Games and Simulations: A Quick Guide (Clark Aldrich).
Experience Design: A Practical Methodology for Capturing, Delivering, and Deploying Experience (Ken Spero).
LCMS: Not Just a Technology, It's a Strategy (Bryan Chapman).
LCMS: Just a Technology, Not a Strategy—A Rebuttal (Carla Torgerson).
Rethinking the Scope and Nature of Instructional Design (Clive Shepherd).
e-Learning: A Positive Skeptic's Journey into Night? (Martyn Sloman).
Learnsanity: Three Do-It-Right Strategies to Get New e-Learning Initiatives Off to a Good Start (Patti Shank).
Challenges of Developing e-Learning in a Regulated Environment (Tina Kunshier).
Educational Videoconferencing: Cracking Open the Classroom Door (T. Craig Montgomerie and Cathy King).
Engaging Adult Learners Using Synchronous e-Learning Media (Belinda G. Smith).
About the Editor.