What training can and cannot do to reduce operator error

Operator error (or human error) is broadly defined as the cause of an unintended consequence due to a bad decision, distraction, voluntary deviation from the procedure and so on. More simply, it is “a failure of a planned action to achieve a desired outcome.”

2018-06-13T10:07:44+00:00 2018/06/13|Articles, Guillaume Perron|0 Comments

[INFOGRAPHIC] 7 myths about learning, debunked by neuroscience

Neuroscience has shed new light on how our brain learns. Although much remains to be explored, we now know that some beliefs may be forgotten, while others deserve renewed interest. Here are 7 myths passed through the filters of neuroscience:

2018-06-06T10:37:06+00:00 2018/06/06|Articles, Catherine Meilleur|0 Comments

3 easy ways to stop short of selling your course

People tastes and needs are always changing, and every trainer is, and should be, in a continuous battle to make sure their courses can survive the market. There are, however, several recipes for failure, ways to ruin your chances of survival right from the start and those recipes are rather easy to follow!

2018-06-04T10:30:40+00:00 2018/06/04|Articles, Doru Lupeanu|0 Comments

[IN DEPTH ANALYSIS] Do your employees know how to learn?

In this knowledge-based economy that technologically evolves every day, being able to "learn how to learn" is THE key skill of the new worker. Moreover, the strength of a company rests more than ever on its human capital.

2018-05-30T13:37:15+00:00 2018/05/29|Articles, Catherine Meilleur|0 Comments

[INFOGRAPHIC] Top 10 crucial competencies for 2020

Creativity, emotional intelligence and the ability to collaborate are among the top 10 skills that will be most sought after in 2020, as well as, let's say ... tomorrow! In the wake of the 4th Industrial Revolution led by the Internet of Things and digital technologies, it appears that the actual "human" qualities are becoming popular.

2018-05-24T16:54:21+00:00 2018/05/24|Articles, Catherine Meilleur|0 Comments


The ADDIE model is a framework that lists generic processes that instructional designers and training developers use. It encompasses five interconnected phases, as follows: Analysis, Design, Development, Implementation, Evaluation. This model is perhaps the most common design model in the instructional design world and works best when paired with other models or as a variation of the standard one.

2018-05-17T09:38:23+00:00 2018/05/17|Articles, Xiaojing Ge|0 Comments
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