There is now more access to the web via smartphone and tablet than from desktops and laptops. Steve Barden reports on smartphone revolution and strategy.
Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) is a trend that’s becoming more common in many organisations and involves employees carrying out work on their own devices.
Andrew Downes, one of the authors of the Tin Can API specification, provides Epic with the latest thinking on the new learning standard.
Technology is a key driver of the learning change, but is also an enabler in helping L&D cope effectively with the volatile challenges of organisations.
Recently at Epic we've been on the campaign trail and have debated whether traditional, self-contained courses are relevant in a world of vast connectivity.
Earlier this year, Open Badges – a major new learning standard – was agreed after several years of specification and discussion.
We discuss the benefits of using apps at enterprise scale, delving into the best performance support for your organisation.
Andrew Downes explores failing a task. He integrates the use of Tin Can as a tracking tool for organisations, focusing on failure as a quality control.
I've been involved in Tin Can for over a year now. Through most of that time there's another project similar to Tin Can that's being developed..
John Helmer reports from Day One of iVentiv's 4th Learning Technologies, Executive Knowledge Exchange in London, on the importance of CLOs.
Instructional designer turned Multimedia Producer Tim Webster introduces Epic's expanded digital learning resources offering.
Raoul Dewhurst comments on the process of learning with mobile phones, looking to toddlers for the answers. Read about bottom up learning design here.