Same as the corporate intranet KP courses, KP eBooks are designed to provide a subject matter introduction or refreshment within 15 minutes or a coffee break, offline on your personal eBook reader or PC.
Written by international experts in the field, it is a brief and capable guideline.
The focus is not just to explain "how something works", but to reposition the subject matter in today's world. The objective is to understand the principles, rather than to memorize the facts.
The focus of many training initiatives is to create a repository of training modules that can be reused to provide ease of maintenance & modularity. Knowledge Pills have been written to adapt and adjust to a common structure which supports many different delivery methods of training, yet reusing the same content.
- Knowledge Pills are small nuggets of training information: online.
- They are written by professionals & experts in the field.
- They are designed to be interesting, compelling, and, where applicable, interactive.
- Knowledge Pills can be consumed and digested within 15 minutes, supporting the concept of informal learning and enhancing employees’ performance.
The KnowledgePills are initially created as corporate education material to be included in company learn management systems with the related corporate design. Each content is designed to be read and understood within 15 minutes or less, including a glossary for unique term interpretations and a quiz to ensure the knowledge transfer. The SCORM compatibility of the KP titles allows the usual staff training reports.
Knowledge Pills are designed to provide subject matter briefing, refreshment or training within 15 minutes or less.
Broken into between three to five chapters, using a maximum of 4,500 words.
The focus is not just to explain "how something works", but to reposition the subject matter in today's world.
The objective is to understand the principles, rather than to memorize the facts.
In today's world new information increases exponentially. 24 of the 25 largest newspapers are experiencing record declines in circulation because we no longer search for the news, the news finds us. Education is following the same path.
2009 US Department of Education study revealed that on average, online students out performed those receiving face-to-face instruction
1 in 6 higher education students are enrolled in online curriculum
80% of Twitter usage is on mobile devices…people update anywhere, anytime…imagine what that means for bad customer experiences?