One Page Help Document Examples
It is important to have a request process for training and development. Business partners need to know what is expected from them and what to expect from the training department. Managers and SMEs being familiar with the process or having a document that outlines it prior to initial meetings are much easier to work with.
Check out this learning and development one-page help document to see what worked for a distribution company I worked with.
As many individuals transitioned from desktops to laptops and a docking station IT found that reminders were necessary for how to dock and undock computers. Users failed to use the release button to undock their laptops, resulting in broken equipment. This one-page help document was sent to all with docking stations and for posting at their desk as a little reminder. Using Your Dell Docking Station
I volunteered for an industry scholarship committee and found the selection process to be rather vague. After 18 years in the classroom, grading papers, judging contests, and working with subjective scoring I needed a better guide for evaluating scholarship essays. To help the committee evaluate essays faster and with more consistency, I proposed a detailed rubric along with information promoting its use by others on the committee. It worked well for our purposes.
In this training sample, I was asked to use narration audio provided by HR to create an interactive Microaggressions training video. I used Wondershare Filmora to create the video aspects of the project. Basic interactions were created in Captivate.
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Alternative Presentation Tools
Comparing Process Models: Using SWAY
|Microsoft Sway has been around for several years now. It is an alternative presentation platform to PowerPoint or Prezi. Users have some control over customizability as there are standard Sway templates to choose from. It uses block tools for content creation and is a quick and efficient way to display information. Below is a presentation comparing instructional design process models ADDIE, SAM, and Pebble in the Pond.|
|Comparing Process Models|
|Use the arrows on either side of the image to view each information summary and diagram. When finished, scroll down to see more.|
|Go to this Sway|
Timeline of Instructional Design: Using Sutori
During my first graduate class for instructional design and development, I discovered a presentation tool called Sutori. It is a tool best used for presenting sequential information. Sutori has different plans, free and paid. I used it here to present a timeline of instructional design. Check it out using this link to my Sutori timeline: