Utilizing concepts from content strategy will help you develop course content that keeps learners continuously engaged and plan in advance for its long-term maintenance.
Explore some research-informed ideas for how to structure typical "lecture"-type content within Articulate Rise, plus some details on the content you'll need to pull together to build out a learning experience within it.
Oftentimes, peer review assignments simply allow students to give one another feedback on drafts. Consider that you can instead structure peer review to model best practices for giving feedback in professional contexts.
In designing my own CSS for Canvas, I ran into several limitations that I outline here for you, plus I share some recommendations for writing CSS when multiple people (some new to HTML) will be using it.
With this CSS, you can create more distinct titles and add an introduction section to pages in your Canvas course.
This code allows you to create a grid of images that can act as a menu; when you hover over one of the images, it transforms from grayscale to full color. I typically use this layout to create a menu of a course's modules on its front page.
I developed this header to add to the top of a Canvas course's homepage. It provides space for a quick text announcement, and it has a button that direct students to a specific spot in the course.
With accordions, you can include a lot of content on a page without taking up a lot of real estate. They work particularly well as FAQ lists and glossaries.
Writing learning objectives is one of the most essential parts of the course design process. In this article, I share tips on how to phrase them to better establish alignment between them and your learning materials and assignments.
The human brain works in ways that aren’t 100% compatible with basic web conferencing practices. In this post, I explain some of the underlying issues and workarounds for them.