If you create digital training content, you know that video is one of the most powerful formats for human learning.
As a sensory-rich medium that stimulates both auditory and visual senses, video is a dynamic and accessible tool to aid in the learning process.
If you’re reading this on the internet, I assume you‘ve heard of Web3 at this point. It was one of the hottest buzzwords of 2021.
Proponents call Web3 the next evolution of the internet, giving freedom and ownership back to individuals. Critics call it an elitist tech trend, misaligned with human behavior and superficially inflated with VC funding.
Writing is a valuable skill for any human in the digital age.
But can you really make any money doing it?
Are you looking to create your own website?
If so, you’re probably wondering which platform is best to build it on.
Step-by-step guide to getting started on the world’s first decentralized writing platform.
If you’re an artist, musician, or content creator, the internet is filled with earning potential right now.
Digital art sales, via NFTs, have exploded in popularity, providing cash-strapped creators with millions of dollars overnight.
I’m a millennial. I’ve been uploading content since the early days of internet video.
After starting 6+ YouTube channels and experimenting with a variety of editing formats, I finally started making money in 2016. Not enough to make a living. But a reasonable side income.
This article is meant to help you understand how much money you can earn with your YouTube content. My goal is to arm you with enough knowledge so you can decide whether YouTube is the best platform to help you meet your revenue goals.
This afternoon, I tried listening to an audiobook about blockchains.
I shut it off after 15-minutes. Not because the content was dull (woo, merkle trees). I shut it off because the audiobook format wasn’t working for me. The recording was stiff, over-produced, and the tone felt…forced.
This got me thinking…how can I successfully listen to a 3-hour Tim Ferris podcast no prob, but can’t stomach 15-min of an audiobook?
How do you get your audience to remember and engage with your digital learning content? Every learning designer faces this challenge.
While there are many creative, experimental approaches in one's toolkit, Richard Mayer's 12 Principles of Multimedia Learning is a simple framework that serves as a helpful guide.
No matter what you are creating - training videos, eLearning courses, PowerPoint presentations - Mayer's principles can help make your content more engaging and effective.