by Abhishek Mishra, on Dec 19, 2016 4:41:24 PM
by Abhishek Mishra, on Dec 12, 2016 2:09:49 PM
Mobile learning is still a fresh concept to lot of people and hence they are bit skeptical about the benefits offered by it. The misconceptions are hampering mobile learning advancement, especially in the workplace by blocking its adoption.
Augmented reality, known as AR is one of the hot topics in software development paradigm. So what is augmented reality? AR is a concept which offers live view of existing real world environment with computer generated inputs which includes sound, graphics, text and video. However, apart from software ecosystem, AR is being widely used in mobile learning to educate users, owing to the rise of mobile devices.
Gone are the days when workers functioned while sitting at the office desk. Nowadays, the scenario is totally contrasting because of the proliferation of mobile devices. Earlier it was expected to travel to office, work for hours and drive back home. However, the boost in mobile technology enabled the workforces to comfortably work, attend meetings and collaborate with peers from any location. Also, numerous apps available in the market have significantly contributed towards collaboration and engagement of the workforces within an enterprise. As a result, there are over millions of mobile workers across the globe and the number will always keep increasing.
The transformation in the paradigm of learning methodologies has been intriguing. It started with blackboard learning moving to e-learning and then to m-learning. Absolutely, this revolution being quite interesting resulted into the transformation of the enterprises in terms of communication and learning approaches.
M-learning has been positively adapted by the business world. It’s not only limited to mobile phones but tablets, iPhones, iPads and laptops are too considered as major contributors in mobile learning. At a workplace, it provides a great platform for collaborative learning by curbing all the geographical limitations.
by Ketan Patil, on Nov 14, 2014 12:58:46 AM
In my last two posts, I have shown skepticism towards the increasing use of mobile devices/ smartphones as computing devices. I have also highlighted the growing trend among developers to utilize this computing power to overwhelm the basic functionality of a mobile device i.e communications. In this post, I would be sharing reasons for being a skeptic about the increasing computing power in smartphones. But first, let’s have a look at some features that are hardware-intensive and communications-based. This is just a short list for reference and will help you understand whether your app is hardware-intensive or communications-based.
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