See on Scoop.it – M-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications
My last post was about Agile Learning Design, an iterative model of instructional design that focuses on collaboration and rapid prototyping. And it’s become quite a hot topic this past year.
Danielle M. Villegas‘s insight:
Thanks to @drchuckd for finding this gem. Agile and ADDIE are the content strategy of e-learning, so why wouldn’t we use more than one way to achieve that goal?
See on www.bottomlineperformance.com
Danielle M. Villegas is a technical communicator who currently employed at Cox Automotive, Inc., and freelances as her own technical communications consultancy, Dair Communications. She has worked at the International Refugee Committee, MetLife, Novo Nordisk, BASF North America, Merck, and Deloitte, with a background in content strategy, web content management, social media, project management, e-learning, and client services. Danielle is best known in the technical communications world for her blog, TechCommGeekMom.com, which has continued to flourish since it was launched during her graduate studies at NJIT in 2012. She has presented webinars and seminars for Adobe, the Society for Technical Communication (STC), the IEEE ProComm, TCUK (ISTC) and at Drexel University’s eLearning Conference. She has written articles for the STC Intercom, STC Notebook, the Content Rules blog, and The Content Wrangler as well. She is very active in the STC, as a former chapter president for the STC-Philadelphia Metro Chapter, and is currently serving on three STC Board committees. You can learn more about Danielle on LinkedIn at www.linkedin.com/in/daniellemvillegas, on Twitter @techcommgeekmom, or through her blog.
All content is the owner's opinions, and does not reflect those of her employers past or present.
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3 thoughts on “Agile vs ADDIE: Which Is Better for Learning Design?”
I like this new interpretation of ADDIE–with the E (“evaluate”) shown at each stage. Getting feedback all along the way makes all the difference.
That’s what I liked about it, too. Evaluating at every step saves time and money in the long run.