Statements zur Zukunft des Lernens 2008

Januar 24, 2008 at 7:43 am Hinterlasse einen Kommentar

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I see these trends emerging:

(1) continued integration of e-learning into the broader, everyday context of learning;
(2) increasing interest in informal learning (and, as seen through ebbs of interest in performance support and workflow training, only limited incremental practical developments); and
(3) a somewhat increased interest in digital video for learning as a side benefit of both the early 2009 transition from analog TV to HDTV in the U.S. and the hi-def DVD format-war seemingly being won by Sony’s Blu-Ray technology.
Saul Carliner, Associate Professor, Graduate Program in Educational Technology, Concordia University, Canada

The suffix „2.0“ will be appended to almost everything. Get ready for LMS 2.0, Performance 2.0, and even Google Search 2.0. But be careful when you get to Web 3.0, Third Life, and the other 3.0s. E-learning, knowledge management, corporate communications, and talent management will continue to converge. Some companies will mash them together and put it all under a CPO (Chief People Officer.) Finally, hierarchies will crumble as executives see the speed at which Web-savvy new hires penetrate silos, talk directly with customers, and get things done.
Jay Cross, CEO, Internet Time Group, USA

Content within corporations and universities is going to become more and more disaggregated and learner created. Truly valuable content will be found as short videos on YouTube, entries on blogs, or a favorite page on a wiki, none will be housed in a Learning Management System. In fact, I predict a corporate version of YouTube will emerge just as the academic version, TeacherTube previously emerged. Formalized „instructional design“ will begin to look more like „instructional assembly,“ in that what is traditionally thought of as a course will really be the efforts of an instructional designer to assemble disaggregated pieces of related content into a coherent flow for novice learners or learners who are not comfortable with assembling the content themselves for whatever reason.
Karl Kapp, Assistant Director, Institute for Interactive Technologies and Professor of Instructional Technology, Bloomsburg University, USA

It appears the moment we’ve been anticipating may be arriving. Much of our work in 2008 will address RFPs for new models of performance-based learning both from companies and universities! We are responding to requests for capture of tacit knowledge, and integration of resident expertise that people carry in their heads into a semantic knowledge ecosystem. There also seems to be recognition that there is no longer time for learning activities to be separate from the „doing.“ We see a growing market for innovative „smart tools“ that transcend „e-learning“ and imbed new knowledge acquisition into the context of doing actual work.
Jonathon Levy, Senior Learning Strategist, Monitor Group, USA

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