Harold Jarche posted this to the internal Internet Time Alliance network yesterday: “Check out slides 115-118″ http://www.slideshare.net/reed2001/culture-2009. I did. I was blown away.
from Culture (Original 2009 version) Reed Hastings
I’m writing the sequel to Informal Learning. Yet here, the CEO of Netflix gave most of my message four years ago in four slides. Four freaking slides. In case you don’t have time for the whole presentation, here are slides Harold recommended:
This deck is my starting point when I’m asked to do a presentation about informal learning. Some of these 350 slides are eight years old; most are less than 24 months.
Flip through the slides. I guarantee you’ll end knowing more
about informal learning than you did on the way in.
Walkabout I am experimenting with openness. I’m going to be much more open. I am narrating my work and being more transparent with my thinking. That’s one reason I just posted all my slides.
There are always three things.
Some readers of an
interview with me that appeared in today’s issue of Training Zone has generated a dozen critical comments and even some name-calling. First, the interview. Then, the comments. And after that, my response.
Jay Cross, the man who coined the term ‘elearning’, believes the web
Sometimes things go so far off the rails that all you can do is chuckle at life’s absurdity. Today at
Learn Trends, I demonstrated my ability to screw up everything technical within reach.
Harold Jarche, Clark Quinn, Jane Hart, and I had planned to lead a session at noon today to explain the thinking
Among my personal goals for the year were:
write something meaningful every day
learn to make short videos as easily as making a blog post
If I’m right in foreseeing nuclear winter for training budgets, most of us are going to need to be able to use tech to accomplish
Tomorrow, more than a thousand learning professionals will join the free, online party at
Corporate Learning Trends and Innovation 08.
Tony Karrer, George Siemens, and I set out to provide a platform for voices you haven’t heard at other conferences. We approached people we personally wanted to hear.
The closing keynote at DevLearn 08 by John Medina, author of
Brain Rules, knocked my socks off. Memory is not what you thought it was.
“Immediate memory” holds onto things for 30 seconds. “Working memory” can hold on for a couple of hours. But a “Longterm memory” takes 10 years to fully stash.
Internet Time Group celebrates its tenth birthday this month. Artifacts from the early days of eLearning keep appearing as I reflect on the long, strange trip it’s been.
At the turn of the century, investors agreed that for eLearning, the sky was the limit. Or maybe it was more: shoot for the moon. Continue reading