T is for Training 60: A Very, Very Short Show

T  is for Training Episode 59:  A Very Very Short Show is now available for download here from our host TalkShoe. You can listen to this or any of our other shows using the TalkShoe panel in our sidebar.

The opinions expressed by call participants are those of the participants and not necessarily those of any institution or group they represent or are associated with. And thanks to those who participated by chat. We would love to hear your voice next time.

Today’s Guest:

Maurice Coleman, Harford County (MD) Public Library

The agenda:

Thanks to our sponsors

See you on December 3rd

T is for Training is supported by you the audience and our usual supporters LISHost, the library friendly hosting service ,the Library Society of the World and the ALA Learning Round Table, LearnRT, of the American Library Association (ALA).

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Contact Us: baldgeekinmd at gmail dot com or via text or voice at Google Voice number 504-233-0361

Link Love: Go to the delicious page :http://delicious.com/tag/tisfortraining to see relevant links. Or Use Diigo and join the T is for Training Group there.

And join us on December 3rd, 2010 at 2 pm Eastern Time for the next T is for Training call in taping.

See you then!

Author: (almost) Bald Trainer

A trainer in Maryland

5 thoughts on “T is for Training 60: A Very, Very Short Show”

  1. Don’t you just hate when work gets in the way. After Polaris training earlier this year consuming my life – I’ve had to give my life over to the Nooks we are circulating starting December 1st. If talking about either of those topics will help you out next show – let me know.

  2. Maurice, I called in quite late. Sorry :-(

    Actually, I was excited on Friday because I’d learned about a new URL shortener called qur.ly (curly). It’s in alpha test, but open for anyone to use. What makes it different is that:

    1) It shortens multiple URLs at once.
    2) Once your cur.ly is created, you can modify it (add/delete URLs).
    3) You can maintain your qur.ly’s.
    4) It gives you screenshots of the sites you have curley’d.

    They have plans to add more functionality, so this is truly just the beginning.

    I could see using this in training to create a qur.ly of URLs pertinent to a specific training program. And then modifying the qur.ly as the resources for that training program change.

    Finally, I’d be remiss if I didn’t note that this is being developed by 2 SU alums and one current SU student.

    Feel free to give it a try!

  3. Joining our other T colleagues in what may be the first virtual T is for Training session where we share our ideas and updates here in atonement for not having been able to be on the live version.

    Main reasons I couldn’t be on the Very Very Short Show live was that I was serving as a panelist (with Michelle Boule) on Jay Turner’s PLA webinar about building online collaborative communities and was raving about all you/we have accomplished with T is for Training rather than being part of it that day. Congrats and thanks for all you’re continuing to do.

    As for what I would have contributed in terms of workplace learning and performance ideas: looking forward to exploring another potentially fabulous online training tool–brainshark, at (where else) http://brainshark.com–and would love to hear from anyone else who has used it.

    And lest we forget: thanks (to Maurice) for arranging for and serving as a first-rate collaborator on our recent WebJunction webinar (“Why Am I So Angry and What Are You Going to Do About It?”) and article (“Technology, Road Rage, and Customer Service”, available at http://www.webjunction.org/interpersonal/-/articles/content/109602848. Gave me a bit of a T is for Training fix in anticipation of the next chance I’ll have to be there with the rest of the usual suspects.

    Looking forward, in the meantime, to comments from others as to what they/you are all doing to, as our ASTD colleagues say, “create a world that works better.”

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