In this post, Lucas Gade takes a closer look at the SCORM integration process while giving answers to five FAQs.
In a previous post, we looked at how Directors of the Language Centre at Universitas Indonesia postulated that a digital test is more appropriate for this generation of students. We have now been able to survey test takers on this question. Here are the findings.
The new Clear Pronunciation has arrived with a brand new interface, enriched content, and accents from around the world.
The beauty of SCORM is that most of the work is done for you. So, the list below is a compilation of questions you may consider when integrating ClarityEnglish programs into your course through SCORM.
It is extremely frustrating when you have excellent tools or programs but a) no one knows they are available, and b) if they do, they don’t know where to find them. One solution is to deliver digital resources to your students on a Learning Management System (LMS) through SCORM.
As we face changes, disruptions, and uncertainty in every part of our lives, one thing that has emerged from the last three months with absolute clarity is the importance of teaching online. For many teachers, the shift has been a challenging one. Practically overnight, they were asked to switch from classroom teaching to purely online classes — and often without any training or assistance.
Every Clarity subscription can allow students to run the ClarityEnglish programs from home, the bus-stop, the library and the classroom. What are the elements required for this to be as smooth as silk (as Tense Buster, Intermediate, Equality would teach us)?
At a recent gathering of librarians in Melbourne, an interesting discussion sprung up about the advantages and disadvantages of providing digital resources for library patrons. Andrew Stokes gives a summary.
Elinor Stokes looks at how Active Reading can support students taking the UK’s ESOL Skills for Life qualifications — any by extension, similar tests in different countries.
In this article, first published in the EL Gazette, Andrew Stokes explains how the current approach to student recruitment often fails both the student and the university.