CETS 2011, Jenny Massoni & Sue Weller, slides for 20 Really Easy, Really Cheap Ways to Add Interactivity to Your eLearning
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

CETS 2011, Jenny Massoni & Sue Weller, slides for 20 Really Easy, Really Cheap Ways to Add Interactivity to Your eLearning

on

  • 1,154 views

 

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,154
Views on SlideShare
1,154
Embed Views
0

Actions

Likes
1
Downloads
46
Comments
0

0 Embeds 0

No embeds

Accessibility

Categories

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Microsoft PowerPoint

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment
  • http://faculty.mercer.edu/codone_s/elearningprimer.PDF
  • Let’s talk about this.

CETS 2011, Jenny Massoni & Sue Weller, slides for 20 Really Easy, Really Cheap Ways to Add Interactivity to Your eLearning CETS 2011, Jenny Massoni & Sue Weller, slides for 20 Really Easy, Really Cheap Ways to Add Interactivity to Your eLearning Presentation Transcript

  • 20 Really Easy, Really Cheap Ways to Add Interactivity to Your Elearning Jenny Massoni Global Head of Training Astellas Pharma [email_address] CCASTD Co-Director, Technology Sue Weller Sr. Mgr., Training Services Baxter Healthcare [email_address] CCASTD 2011 President-Elect/2012 President
  • Activity
    • At your table, briefly define “interactivity” as it relates to elearning?
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase A ctivity
  • Interactivity Defined
    • An exercise or activity that allows the learner to become more involved with the material, as opposed to simply reading text on the screen.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • What Makes for Highly Engaging Interactions?
    • The learner must…
      • Face some kind of challenge
      • Make decisions
      • Be allowed to explore
      • Be allowed to make mistakes
      • Have fun
    • But not all interactions have to be at the highest engaged level!
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Four Levels of Interactivity
    • Level 1: Low Interactivity (Page-Turner)
    • Level 2: Moderate Interactivity with Emulation
    • Level 3: Intermediate Interaction/Simulation
    • Level 4: Advanced Interaction/Simulation
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity Action Plan Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity Bingo
    • How to Play:
      • Key words/phrases are on your personal bingo card
      • As the word/phrase is said, place an “X” over the words
      • You’ve won when you have five “X”s in a row
        • Across
        • Up
        • Sideways
      • Winner must yell “BINGO”
      • Fabulous prize involved for first three winners
    • Let’s Get Started!
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #1
    • Learners click on a link to see a definition or to obtain more information on the topic.
    • Example : The dog chased the ball.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #2
    • Learners click on an image to take them to a different page or additional content.
    • You will want to make sure you provide Learner Instruction to guide on what to select.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Hot Spot
  • Interactivity #2 Example Hot Spot Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Click on the apple to the right to see how Johnny Appleseed got his start!
  • How Johnny Appleseed Got His Start!
    • Johnny Appleseed (September 26, 1774 – March 18, 1845), born John Chapman , was an American pioneer nurseryman who introduced apple trees to large parts of Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois.
    He became an American legend while still alive, largely because of his kind and generous ways, his great leadership in conservation, and the symbolic importance he attributed to apples. Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #2 Example Hot Spot
    • What could we have done differently in the example to move this from a Level 1 to a Level 2?
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #3
    • A form of assessment in which learners are asked to select the best possible answer (or answers) out of the choices from a list.
    • End-of-course or throughout (check for understanding)
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Multiple Choice Question
  • Interactivity #3 Example Multiple Choice Question
    • All Rapid eLearning Development tools have the ability to create questions; most are trackable through these tools.
    • PowerPoint also allows you to do this; however, the responses are not trackable.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Example 2: PPT with VBA programming Example 1: PPT with animation settings
  • The best type of apple for baking is: Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Red Delicious Gala Mc Intosh Fuji I’m sorry, that is not correct. Please try again. That is correct! YOU ROCK! I’m sorry, that is not correct. Please try again. I’m sorry, that is not correct. Please try again.
  • Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • The best type of apple for baking is: Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Red Delicious Gala Mc Intosh Fuji
  • Interactivity #3 Example Multiple Choice Question- How?
    • Create a new Module in VBA with customized feedback
    • Apply the macro as the action for each option.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #4
    • The learner is asked to answer a question before content is presented.
    • Can be used as a pre-test also.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Start With A Question
  • Interactivity #5
    • The learner puts steps of a process or procedure into the correct order.
    • Consider using both text and/or pictures to show the steps.
    • Instruct the learner to click on “ Check My Answer ” button once they are finished.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Ordering
  • Interactivity #5 Example Ordering
    • On the following page, place the steps to change a tire in order from start to finish.
    • Click on each step and drag it to the appropriate step number on the left.
    • When you have finished, click the “ Check my answer button ” on the bottom right to compare your answer to the correct answer.
    • Click the button below to begin the ordering activity.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Start Ordering Activity Button links to another ppt file. Link will not work in this file. A screen shot is shown next.
  • Screen Shot of Ordering Example Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #6
    • The learner is presented with a series of statements and must determine whether they are accurate or not.
    • You can also use Myth or Fact as True/False Questions with True being “Fact” and False being “Myth”.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Myth or Fact
  • Interactivity #6 Example Myth or Fact
    • For each of the following statements, determine if it is a myth or fact by clicking the appropriate response.
    • The Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase is co-hosted by CCASTD, CISPI & STC.
    • One of the keynote speakers at the 2010 Showcase was Marcus Buckingham (from “Go Discover your Strengths”).
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Myth Fact Myth Fact
  • Interactivity #7
    • The learner is presented with a series of statements and must group them together by like characteristics.
    • One form of categorization is Myth or Fact.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Categorization
  • Interactivity #7 Example Categorization
    • You can use the same drag and drop activity that was shown before in the ordering example within PowerPoint or multi-choice as shown in Myth or Fact.
    • Other examples include the purchase of development software:
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Example 1: Raptivity Example 2: Raptivity Button links to another file. Link will not work in this file. A screen shot is shown next. I am unable to provide example 2 due to proprietary information.
  • Screenshot of Raptivity 1 Example Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #8
    • A visual representation of a sequence of events, whereby the learner clicks on a specific date or year, events and/or content relevant to that date appears.
    • Note: Consider using video or newspaper clippings from that timeframe.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Interactive Timelines
  • Interactivity #8 Example Interactive Timelines
    • Timelines can be done in many forms. The examples below show the same information in two very different tools.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Example 1: PowerPoint Example 2: Articulate Engage Articulate Button links to another file. Link will not work in this file. A screen shot is shown next.
  • Interactivity #8 Example Interactive Timelines Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Click on each milestone in the timeline to see more.
  • Screenshot of Articulate Example Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #9
    • The learner determines descriptive words to describe content that starts with the first letter(s) of a key phrase or using letter(s) of the alphabet.
    • Provide sample answers to the learner through an online button.
    • If there is no right and wrong, ensure your wording is reflective of this.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Acronyms or Alphabet Fill-Ins
  • Interactivity #9 Example Acronyms or Alphabet Fill-ins
    • Good Interactivity is…
    • A____________
    • B____________
    • C____________
    • D____________
    • E____________
    View Sample Answers Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
    • Good Interactivity is…
    • A ppropriate
    • B alanced
    • C apable
    • D ynamic
    • E ngaging
    Your answers may be different than these sample answers. There are no right or wrong answers for this activity.
  • Interactivity #10
    • The learner is presented with several images of items related to the learning content and must choose an item or items that don’t belong.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Find the Mismatched/ Stand-Out Items
  • Interactivity #10 Example Find the Mismatched/Stand-out Items
    • You have been invited to have tea with the Queen. Select the headgear you would be most likely NOT to wear?
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #11
    • The learner is presented with a problem that requires them to use various assigned resources to answer the questions.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Scavenger Hunt
  • Interactivity #11 Example Scavenger Hunt Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase You will be given a series of clues to direct you to specific content on the company intranet. Write down the clues in the order that they are found. Once you have found all of the clues, you will have the answer to a little known fact about XYZ Company. Click next to continue and receive your first clue
  • Interactivity #11 Example Scavenger Hunt Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Clue 1: The first letter in the name of the head of the division that is responsible for oversight and compliance of all clinical trials within the United States. Need a hint? Click on the Top Secret icon for a hint to help you find the first clue.
  • Interactivity #11 Example Scavenger Hunt Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Once the learner has collected all of the clues, have the clues spell the answer to a fun question about your company.
  • Interactivity #12
    • The learner is shown a diagram of a process or procedure and can explore by moving their mouse over the different parts.
    • One example can be found at Articulate Engage ’ s website:
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Exploring a Complex Process
  • Interactivity #13
    • The learner is presented with a story and must answer questions based on real-world scenarios.
    • Note: Instead of just saying “Correct”, try “Your manager gives you a huge compliment for getting this right!”
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Story-Based Questions
  • Interactivity #14
    • The learner solves carefully constructed, authentic job tasks or problems.
    • Depending on how this is handled, this can be a Level 4 interactivity as well.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Scenario-Based Learning
  • Interactivity #14 Example Scenario-Based Learning Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #14 Example Scenario-Based Learning Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #14 Example Scenario-Based Learning Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #15
    • The learner is tested on factual knowledge through the use of something like Jeopardy, a crossword puzzle or flip cards.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Simple Game-Based Interaction
  • Interactivity #15 Example Crossword Puzzle
    • There are many freeware programs and instructional steps for using custom flash available on the internet to creating crossword puzzles.
    • The following example uses Hot Potatoes (by Half-Baked Software) for development.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Click for example Button links to another file. Link will not work in this file. A screen shot is shown next.
  • Screenshot of Crossword Puzzle Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #16
    • The learner is given a set of clues, a content-related “crime”, and they must deduce the likely outcome.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase The Mini Mystery
  • Interactivity #16 Example The Mini Mystery
    • Using principles included in your course concept, develop a short mystery story like “The Mystery of the Lost Customer” for a service management skills course.
    • Robert Jones owns a fine-dining restaurant with a discriminating clientele. One of his most frequent customers, Mr. London, had been dining with him for several years, averaging two visits per month. In March, Robert noticed that he hadn’t seen Mr. London for some time. Checking past records, he discovered that London’s last visit had been in mid-December, prior to the holidays. Robert decided to give Mr. London a call to see if there had been any difficulties. Mr. London revealed little information, saying that “quality wasn’t up to par” and that he wouldn’t be back. He refused to provide further details or to come back, even with the offer of complimentary meals.
    • Robert kept a detailed history and examined the records from the night of Mr. London’s last visit. The records indicated that he had tried a new menu item featuring salmon. It also looked as though his server had been Steve, a long-time employee. Robert remembered that he had been off that night, celebrating his wife’s birthday, so he had no firsthand knowledge of the evening’s events. Why did Mr. London refuse to return? What aspect of his experience wasn’t up to par?
    • (Next page)
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #16 Example The Mini Mystery (cont.)
    • Clues are purposely limited and vague
    • Have a correct answer in mind as you write the story
    • Allow the learner to ask questions and, based on those questions, provide more information
    • This can be short or very involved with a lot of branching
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #17
    • The learner works through a situation from the viewpoint of the customer.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase A Customer’s Perspective
  • Interactivity #18
    • The learner is put in a scenario where they must prepare training for a new member of their team.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase The Teach Back
  • Interactivity #19
    • The learner partners with an avatar-like creation that helps guide the learner throughout the course.
    • This coach can be presented using video or without.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase A Virtual Coach
  • Interactivity #19 Example The Virtual Coach
    • Hi. My name is Janine and I’ll be your virtual coach throughout this course.
    • I’ll periodically pop-in to see if you have any questions or, to ask you some questions.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #20
    • The learner reads a passage, watches a video or sees a series of pictures and is then presented with an open field to reflect.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Read, Watch and Reflect
  • Interactivity #20 Example Read, Watch and Reflect
    • Watch this brief video of a woman speaking at a business conference.
    • Identify techniques used by the speaker to influence her audience.
    • Using a pen and paper (or electronic notetaking), write down two ways that she was successful and two things she could have done differently?
    Click on the image to the right to begin the video. NOTE the video is not linked in this version Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Interactivity #21
    • The learner is presented with a simulated interview or scenario where the learner is being questioned or challenged by another individual.
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase Challenge and Response
  • Interactivity #21 Example Challenge and Response
    • Consider this scenario:
    • Your boss asks: “Why did you fire Bob Jones? Do you think this was the right decision? Couldn’t you have coached him through the situation?”
    • How would you implement this interaction in your eLearning?
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Final Thoughts
    • Turn to the person next to you.
    • Share one interactivity that you plan to incorporate into a program in the next month.
    • Please remember to complete your evaluation form!
    Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
  • Resources, Additional Information Chicago eLearning & Technology Showcase
    • Rapid eLearning Blog
    • http://www.articulate.com/rapid-elearning/
    • Hot Potatoes
    • http://www.halfbakedsoftware.com/hot_pot.php
    • Bingo Generator
    • http://saksena.net/partygames/bingo
    • VBA Instructions for Multiple-Choice & Drag’n’Drop
    • http://www.quiz-creator.com/blog/2009/08/how-to-make-multiple-choice-quizzes-with-powerpoint/
    • http://www.techtalkz.com/microsoft-office-powerpoint/480787-macro-mouse-move-shape-drag-drop.html
    •   http://classroomtech.org.uk/2008/08/drag-and-drop-in-powerpoint/
    • Interaction Software (some, not all )
    • http://www.articulate.com
    • http://www.raptivity.com