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Getting Started with Mobile Learning: What you need to know

  • 13 Mar 2015
  • 12:00 PM
  • 13 May 2015
  • 1:00 PM
  • Adobe Connect (Link will be sent w/ registration confirmation email)


  • Special offer for ATD Members using Yammer ID Network.

Registration is closed
Maybe you’ve heard some of the following in your workplace learning discussions about mobile: Mobile learning just means HTML5, right? Mobile really isn’t that important to me because I’m an instructional designer. I let the developers worry about that part. I have XYZ rapid development tool and it works with mobile devices, so I feel pretty good about mobile. If any of these comments sound familiar, then this session is for you.

In this recording (originally recorded on March 13th) you will learn what you need to know about the current state of mobile learning and how to begin taking steps to prepare for the future. You will explore what mobile learning truly is and what it isn’t. You will separate the terminology from the buzzwords. You will discuss the key strategic considerations you need to think about before making the move to mobile. You will leave this session with a basic foundation for understanding the mobile space, and what you need to do to get started.

In this session, you will learn:
  • What mobile is, and what it isn’t
  • Mobile terminology and buzzwords
  • Strategic considerations for making the move to mobile
  • Mobile design and development principles, practices, and tools
  • Considerations for implementation and security
A link to the recording will be sent w/ your registration confirmation.
Novice and intermediate designers, developers, project managers, and directors.

Technology discussed in this session:
Content management systems, mobile design tools, mobile prototype tools, mobile development tools, mobile security services.

Sarah GilbertPresenter:
Sarah Gilbert specializes in eLearning and mobile learning strategy, design, and development at meLearning Solutions. Working with organizations in a variety of industries globally, she creates unique learning experiences that improve knowledge retention, influence behavior, and increase productivity. Sarah's work has been published in The Book of Road-Tested Activities (2011) and 68 Tips for eLearning Engagement and Interactivity (2013). She regularly speaks at conferences and business events on the practical application of learning technology.


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