CMS, LMS & LCMS

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Content management systems, course management systems, learning management systems, learning content management systems: An overview and discussion of these systems to support learning.

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  • Content creation and managementUser managementAssessment toolsCommunication toolsContent organization & navigation(Dabbagh & Bannan-Ritland, 2005; Wang & Gearhart, 2006)
  • CMSs emphasize faculty dissemination tools over student processing toolsCMSs engender an instructional structure of traditional face-to-face instructionImpedes student-centered learning/constructivist strategies (Mott & Wiley, 2009)Interface is independent of content/template-based
  • A content management system (CMS) is a program used to create a framework for the content of a Web site. CMSs are deployed primarily for interactive use by a potentially large number of contributors.The content managed includes computer files, image media, audio files, electronic documents and web content.(PRlog.org, 2008)http://www.prlog.org/10056268-cutting-edge-content-management.html
  • Through roles and approvals content can be displayed publicly or private (in development)Through a taxonomy, content is tagged (metadata) for searching and reuseOften multiple versions can be tracked for historiesWith a CSS template/XML, content is separated from display
  • DrupalPostNukeJoomla!MamboPloneWordpress
  • Learning Management SystemLMS manage learners and keep track of their progress and performance.LMSs can often manage the scheduling, registrations and administration of learning options, including self-paced and instructor led.More global reporting.Learning Content Management SystemLCMS creates content and the delivery of content.Most recently, approximately 80% of LCMS contained LMS capabilities, too.Includes content creation, collaboration tools, RLOsMore granular reporting
  • Brandon Hall Research (n.d.) presents a comparison chart (http://www.brandon-hall.com/free_resources/lms_and_lcms.shtml) for differences. They also report that 74% of LCMSs include LMS functionality.Learning Management SystemLMS manage learners and keep track of their progress and performance (Brandon Hall Research, n.d.).LMSs can often manage the scheduling, registrations and administration of learning options, including self-paced and instructor led.More global reporting.Learning Content Management SystemLCMS creates content and the delivery of content.Includes content creation, collaboration tools, RLOsMore granular reportingI’m not sure it matters any more…Except a lot of people will call WebCT/Blackboard an LMS/LCMS, which it’s not
  • Integration with existing systems (e.g., HR, KM)Integration from previous LMS/LCMS (…hence SCORM)Analytics and granularity of reportingIntegration with external authoring systems (e.g., reporting)Pedagogical framework (explicit or covert)Granularity of content creationMetadata/taggingContent reuse, content repository
  • CMS, LMS & LCMS

    1. 1. CMS, LMS & LCMS the systems supporting elearningMichael M. Grant 2011
    2. 2. coursemanagementsystem is different from content management system
    3. 3. CourseManagement Systems
    4. 4. course management systemDefinedA CMS is Internet-based software that manages student enrollment, tracks studentperformance, and creates and distributes course content.  From http://thejournal.com/Articles/2004/10/01/Course-Management-Systems-and-the-Reinvention-of-Instruction.aspx?p=1
    5. 5. Features of CMSs
    6. 6. CMSs in use. From http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/1674941/CMSs_in_Use_at_Universities
    7. 7. CMSs known. From http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/1674983/CMSs_Known_to_Faculty
    8. 8. behindthe scenes
    9. 9. Desire2Learnat http://elearn.memphis.edu
    10. 10. Desire2Learnat http://elearn.memphis.edu
    11. 11. MoodleImage from http://www.k12opentech.org/files/images/moodle_screen.jpg
    12. 12. MoodleImage from http://moodle.drupalgardens.com/article/mon-05032010-2041/ moodle-2-themes
    13. 13. Moodle
    14. 14. Issues with CMSs
    15. 15. ContentManagement Systems
    16. 16. content management systemDefinedA content management system (CMS) is a program used to create a framework for thecontent of a Web site. CMSs are deployed primarily for interactive use by a potentiallylarge number of contributors.The content managed includes computer files, image media, audio files, electronicdocuments and web content. From http://www.prlog.org/10056268-cutting-edge-content-management.html
    17. 17. Functions of CMSs
    18. 18. CMS IT Professionals & Web Developers Content Creatorscontent managementWorkflow Adapted from http://www.patrickpetersen.nl/images/cmspatrickpetersen.jpg
    19. 19. ExamplesLuminis
    20. 20. behindthe scenes
    21. 21. WordpressImage from http://viral-notebook.com
    22. 22. WordpressImage from http://viral-notebook.com
    23. 23. learningmanagementsystem versus learning content management system
    24. 24. LMS & LCMS Defined
    25. 25. An LMS …An LMS is a system designed to automate the administration of training  events. LMS functionality includes user registration, tracking courses in a catalog,and recording data from learners; it also has reporting  features for analysispurposes. An LMS is typically designed to handle courses by multiple publishersand providers. It usually doesn’t include  its own authoring capabilities; instead, itfocuses on managing courses created by a variety of other sources.          Adapted from http://www.nettskolen.com/forskning/Definition%20of%20Terms.pdf, http://www.astd.org/LC/glossary.htm & http://www3.imperial.ac.uk/ict/services/teachingandresearchservices/elearning/aboutelearning/elearningglossary
    26. 26. An LCMS … An LCMS is a system used primarily for development, maintenance, tagging, and storage of instructional content. During development, it is used to import and store assets that will be used to create a learning object; and create and store content objects. The LCMS may have workflow process functionality and the ability to tag assets and content objects with metadata. If set up to work with dynamic delivery, an LCMS will assemble the proper assets on-the-fly to create a learning object. While many LCMS can deliver content, they usually do not have the administrative functionality of an LMS. Many LCMS can export content in a variety of different formats. Adapted from Deborah Adams (2010, personal communication), http://www.nettskolen.com/forskning/Definition%20of%20Terms.pdf, http://www.informetica.com/article/lms-vs-lcms-vs-the-informetica- lcms-117.asp,  http://www.astd.org/LC/glossary.htm & http://www.checkpoint-elearning.com/article/4465.html
    27. 27. LMS/LCMSs in use. From http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/1674870/LMSs_in_Use
    28. 28. LMS/LCMSs known. From http://www.wordle.net/show/wrdl/1674896/LMSs_Known_to_eLearning_Professionals
    29. 29. What’s the difference? See Brandon Hall Research at http://www.brandon-hall.com/workplacelearningtoday/?p=14085
    30. 30. See Brandon Hall Researchat http://www.brandon-hall.com/workplacelearningtoday/?p=14085
    31. 31. Issues to consider …
    32. 32. References & Acknowledgements Brandon Hall Research. (n.d.). LMS and LCMS demystified. Brandon-hall.com. Retrieved from http://www.brandon-hall.com/free_resources/lms_and_lcms.shtml Dabbagh, N. & Bannan-Ritland, B. (2005). Online learning: Concepts, strategies, and applications. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Merrill Prentice Hall. Helion-Prime Solutions Ltd. (2008). Cutting edge content management. PRlog.org. Retrieved from http://www.prlog.org/10056268-cutting-edge-content-management.html Mott, J. & Wiley, D. (2009). Open for learning: The CMS and the open learning network. Education, 15(2). Retrieved from http://hdl.lib.byu.edu/1877/2121 Wang, H., & Gearhart, D.L. (2006). Designing and developing web-based instruction. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Merrill Prentice Hall. Special thanks to Deborah Adams, Matt McClean, Chuck Hodges, Nancy Leininger, Bill Brescia, Elizabeth Boling, Ward Cates, MJ Bishop, David Wiley, Kevin Thorn, Kevin Oliver, Yuri Quintana, Robin Navel, Joan Davis, David Lindenberg, Mindy Fisher, Corey Johnson, Dennis Charksy, Michael Barbour, and Tom Hergert for contributing to this presentation.
    33. 33. Michael M. Grant 2011

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