Using the Experience API to Track Learning
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|Format: ||Paperback, 16 pages|
|Published In: ||United States, 16 April 2013|
Today most employee learning happens during unstructured on-the-job experiences, social interactions, and while perusing informal learning sources. The challenge for organisations is tracking and reporting on all of this learning in a consistent, reliable way. A great way to do this is by using the new learning technology specification, the Experience API (xAPI), which allows learning content and systems to speak to each other to record and track all types of learning experiences. In this Infoline , you will learn how and why the xAPI has emerged as the next-generation learning standard how to implement xAPI in your organization the benefits and challenges of xAPI how to select appropriate training systems how to assess your organisationAEs readiness for this software standard. This Infoline also includes use cases to help you solve problems you may be experiencing in managing organisational learning, and to help you find new ways to support various types of learning experiences.
About the Author
John Delano is co-founder and CEO of Saltbox, which is dedicated to helping organizations increase their training effectiveness. He has held executive positions in enterprise sales, operations, and learning and development with companies such as AT&T, Comcast, and T-Mobile USA. Additionally, he has trained Fortune 100 companies like Motorola, Hewlett-Packard, and Johnson & Johnson on sales and negotiation skills. John has appeared as a guest blogger, keynote speaker,and source for a social learning case study by Gartner Research. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org or on Twitter @johndelano or @saltboxservices. Ali Shahrazad is co-founder & COO of Saltbox, where he is responsible for UI design, product development, and marketing for Wax LRS (a Learning Record Store based on the Experience API). Ali has experience in sales training and sales and operations. Ali has also published research in the IEEE Ultrasonics Symposium on medical device technology while at the University of Washington Bioengineering Department.
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