Single Sign-On (or SSO) is a term that finds its way on to every LMS requirement list. It can appear complicated at first but it doesn’t have to be. In this post, we outline: What is SSO? What’s the difference between SSO and an API? How to decide which one is most suitable for your needs.
How can you tailor a standard eLearning experience in a way that makes it feel personalized? Could you, in your wildest dreams, imagine your compliance eLearning courses being completed by word of mouth and recommendations alone?
It’s very exciting to learn about and invest in the latest trends in educational technology. Who among us hasn’t been swept up by the allure of gamification , the promise of curation , and a desire to embed microlearning at every conceivable moment of learning need? No matter how enticing these new ideas might be, we are always (rightly) concerned about adoption. MORE
Some instructors choose to grant Early Access to their courses, allowing you to get a head-start on coursework. Courses set to allow Early Access will become active in eLearning the day after grades are due for the previous term. Not all instructors choose this option. If your instructor has granted Early Access you will see a link to “Go to eLearning” under “Details” in the My Classes app in MyUWF:
Synchronous learning refers to the exchange of ideas and information with one or more participants during the same period. Examples are face-to-face discussion, online real-time live teacher instruction and feedback, Skype conversations, and chat rooms or virtual classrooms where everyone is online and working collaboratively at the same time. Since students are working collaboratively, synchronized learning helps students create an open mind because they have to listen and learn from their peers. Synchronized learning fosters online awareness and improves many students’ writing skills.
eLearning (elearning.uwf.edu) is the learning management system used for online courses at UWF. Whether your course is fully-online, blended or face-to-face, many instructors use eLearning to provide access to course resources, activities, assessments and grades. You may have used eLearning in other classes and have probably noticed that not all online courses are alike. There are some basic things that you should know to find your way around eLearning and how to get help when you need it, in order to be a successful online learner.
Gamified socialized learning offers the dialogue of social media platforms with the engagement and real-life rewards of a game. LMS user research done by Capterra shows that gamification is the fourth most desired eLearning feature. MORE
Many of the links to the course readings are text resources hosted on the UF Libraries Course Reserves. To get to those materials you must first log into a secure connection called a virtual private network or VPN.
This message is only for Lynda.com users. We have temporarily lost access to the Lynda.com portal. Users are not be able to login. We are working on getting this resolved at the earliest. Thank you for your patience.
By default, courses are set up so that students can view their work (e.g. what they submitted for an assignment or a discussion). In addition, students can see materials posted in a course (such as lectures and files) that were made available to them during the course.
Once your course has been created (usually within 24 hours, but will take longer if you are having content migrated from e-Learning or it is close to the beginning of the semester), you will receive an email informing you that the course been created.
Good Afternoon, The UT Dallas eLearning team assists faculty in implementing Clickers (classroom polling technology) in their classrooms. If you are new to Clickers and would like to learn more, PLEASE CLICK… More HERE FOR AN OVERVIEW. The officially recommended clicker technology for campus-wide use is Turning Point Cloud. If you are interested to start using Turning Point Cloud in your Spring 18 class/es, PLEASE FILL OUT THIS ONLINE FORM and we will initiate the process right away.
According to a report by the Electronic Frontier Foundation, large amounts of personal data on children is collected by electronic devices that are distributed in schools in the United States. Often far more information than necessary is collected, uploaded and stored indefinitely. Aside name and date of birth, this information can include the child’s browsing history, search terms, location data, contact lists, as well as behavioral information.:5 Parents are not informed or, if informed, have little choice.:6 According to the report, this constant surveillance resulting from educational technology can “warp children’s privacy expectations, lead them to self-censor, and limit their creativity”.:7