Alterando o tamanho de palco em projetos em branco

Como está, espero que bem!

Vamos a mais um tutorial Adobe Captivate 2017, vamos tratar do assunto tamanho de palco, como alterar.

Sempre que iniciamos um novo Projeto Vazio, definimos o tamanho de tela logo no inicio, vejamos a imagem a seguir apontado pela seta.

Captura de Tela 2017-10-20 às 17.39.19

Quando você define o tamanho do palco e depois resolve mudar o tamanho se pergunta, como faço para alterar o tamanho do palco? Muitos fecham o projeto e iniciam um novo.

Vou mostrar que não é preciso encerrar o projeto criado para poder alterar o tamanho de palco.

Com o projeto aberto, clique sobre Modificar > Reescalonar Projeto, vejamos a imagem a seguir:

Captura de Tela 2017-10-20 às 17.32.19

Em seguida, teremos a janela para modificarmos os valores do palco.

Onde temos o circulo sobre os valores, indica valores atuais do palco, caso queira definir um novo valor, poderá alterar por porcentagem % ou Largura ou Altura.

Vejamos a imagem a seguir:

Captura de Tela 2017-10-20 às 17.32.32

Utilize sempre este caminho para fazer alterações no tamanho do palco sem a necessidade de encerrar e criar um novo.

Até um próximo tutorial.



Fabio Olivieira (Fojool)






Custom Volume Control – Articulate Storyline 3 or Articulate Storyline 360

The latest release of Articulate Storyline 360 or Storyline 3 has number of exciting new features allowing eLearning developers to explore many more creative ways in developing new interactions. Yet, we still have a few things that cannot be achieved using the native options of Articulate Storyline 360. One such, most requested functionality is, the…

Adobe Captivate Draft – Open Storyboards in Captivate 2017

I created a video tutorial on Adobe Captivate Draft last week that was well received, however, one of my viewers on my YouTube channel wanted to know the process of getting Captivate Draft files into Captivate 2017. In today’s video, I show everyone exactly how to do that.

Click on the following link from your iPad to install Captivate Draft.
Adobe Captivate Draft

How To Measure The ROI Of Online Training?

Today, most organizations use eLearning as a significant part of their training delivery. As traditional eLearning moves towards mobile learning or mLearning and provides learners the flexibility to learn on the device of their choice (notably tablets and smartphones), the eLearning adoption is gaining further momentum. eLearning and mobile learning provide several benefits to organizations. However, the focus is now shifting to determining its impact and the Return On Investment or ROI of online training.

Measuring The ROI Of Online Training

In this article, I will begin with a quick summary of the benefits that eLearning offers, what ROI is, and how you can measure it. I will also outline the ROI methodology we use.

What Are The Advantages Of eLearning?

I am quoting extensively from my earlier article Return Of Investment (ROI): Are You In?. This article had originally appeared in CrossKnowledge’s Learning Wire Blog. It also outlines the measures to maximize the ROI.

Over the last two decades, most organizations have made investments in eLearning primarily for the following benefits:

    • Anytime, anywhere access (on demand availability).
    • Self-paced, interactive, and more engaging learning (learner perspective).
    • Less disruptive delivery (in contrast to ILT).
    • Cost-effective (particularly when reaching out to a large audience).
    • Consistency of message and easy updating of content.
    • Easy tracking of learner progress and completion (business perspective).

While the eLearning advantages are well accepted, increasingly organizations are seeking ways and means to determine its impact on learners as well as on business. Let’s see what Return Of Investment (ROI) is and how you can assess if your eLearning or online training initiatives are generating the required ROI.

What Is ROI?

ROI is the return on investment that an organization makes (ROI = Gain or Return/Cost). It can be determined through two factors namely the Investment made (or cost incurred) and Value/Gain accrued (or return).

A successful eLearning initiative should be able to demonstrate gains that are more than the investment.

How To Determine Costs And Assess Returns?

Costs are fairly easy to define and would normally include the cost of eLearning course development as well as associated costs of team members (including teams that are associated with the development process and Subject Matter Experts).

Typically, there would also be associated costs of the supporting delivery (Learning Management System, Administrative cost of managing the initiative, and other related infrastructure required for delivery).

Determining the “value” or “gain” is far more tricky. We nail this by looking at the gains for the organization as well as for the learners.

  • Organizational perspective.
    Let’s begin by re-looking at the gains most organizations seek when they adopt eLearning and see how many of these translate to reduction in costs and hence improvement in returns.

    • Less disruptive delivery.
      This translates to man-days available now to the organization that would have been allocated to travel and training in the ILT mode.
    • Reduced travel costs.
      These can be determined easily.
    • No associated costs for trainers.
      These can be identified easily.
  • Learners’ perspective.
    Next, let’s take a look at the gains that accrue on account of effective eLearning course designs:

    • Immersive and engaging learning translates to better assimilation. This in turn leads to proficiency gain and a tangible increase in productivity.
    • More learners across the organization can be trained in lesser time (while they get the flexibility to learn at their own pace).
    • Coupled with tracking, the eLearning initiatives can be scheduled and completed faster as compared to ILT sessions.

What ROI Methodology Can Be Used?

Most of us are familiar with Kirkpatrick’s model of evaluation. In today’s context, adding Phillips’ ROI calculation as the fifth level makes this framework even more useful and relevant. By using Level IV evaluation data, we can convert the results into monetary value. Then we can easily compare them against the cost of the eLearning program and determine the ROI.

EI Design Kirkpatricks Model

To give you a sense of how it can be practically used, let me summarize the approaches we typically adopt:

    • Level 1:Reaction is measured by taking feedback from learners. We have used online surveys in the past but now we add features of “Like the course” and “Recommend the course” options within our eLearning course framework.
    • Level 2: Learning can be easily measured through scoring patterns in the end of course assessments.
    • Level 3: Behavioral changes are certainly more difficult to assess. We use a combination of techniques to assess how much of the newly acquired learning is being applied on the job. This could be measured through improvements in efficiency or doing the same task with a new approach.
    • Level 4: Business impact is generally measured through productivity gain, impact on quality measures through reduction in re-works, getting higher number of work assets first time right, and so on.
    • Level 5: ROI is normally calculated by converting the business impact gains (as shown in level 4) to a monetary value.

I hope this article was useful in understanding the ROI definition and more significantly, what ROI methodology will enable you to measure the ROI of online training. At EI Design, we do workshops that can enable you to adapt the standard ROI methodology to your organization. Do reach out to me if you need further details.


What is social learning and how can you use it to foster collaborative learning

What is social learning and how can you use it to foster collaborative learning

As learning professionals, most of us are familiar with the 70:20:10 Model for Learning and Development that describes how learning happens. According to this, most of us pick:

70 percent of our knowledge from our on-the job experiences
20 percent from interactions with others
10 percent from structured or formal training

It is no surprise that today more and more companies are using some form of social learning solutions in their learning strategies that enables employees to learn from each other. In this article, I will touch upon the concept of social learning, its benefits and how can it be used meaningfully in an organisation to enhance collaborative learning. I will also share some best practices.

What is social learning?

In simple terms, social learning is learning with and from others. This can either happen online (for instance over popular social media tools like LinkedIn, Twitter and so on) or offline (during group discussions, over coffee or during conferences).

What are the aspects that most of the popular social networks provide that can be used to learn or collaborate and learn?

All of us use their standard communication and collaboration features like comments, posts, instant messaging, group discussion boards, wikis, video chats and so on. As an extension, you can bring a semi-structured approach to encourage this collaborative learning by building virtual communities to encourage them to provide a forum to share ideas, share knowledge and curate new inputs into a knowledge centre.

What is the relationship between social media and social learning?

Social media provides basic technology to connect people. All of us use it to keep in touch with our friends or for networking with business contacts and often to share our thoughts and opinions. But its capability does not end here. It can also be leveraged as an effective tool for collaborative or social learning. The key being, how we use this meaningfully to encourage exchange of ideas and knowledge sharing.

How can social learning help people learn?

According to Mason and Renniet (2008)*, there are four major benefits of learner-generated content that these tools provide:

  • Users have the tools to actively engage in the construction of their experience, rather than passively absorbing existing content.
  • Content will be continually refreshed by the users rather than require expensive expert input.
  • Many of the new tools support collaborative work, thereby allowing users to develop the skills of working in teams.
  • Shared community spaces and inter-group communications are a massive part of what excites young people and therefore should contribute to users’ persistence and motivation to learn.

Is there a flip side?

The jury is still out on determining the value of social learning and the time it takes to create an impact. While it is true that the process of going beyond individual learning to learning collaboratively can take time, it is still a worthwhile approach.

Are there any best practices that can help?

Yes. Some of these best practices can make your online Learning design initiative a success are as follows:
Facilitating a social learning platform where learners are spaced apart; this will help:

  • In distributed problem solving whereby small problems could be nipped in the bud without being allowed to cause bigger challenges later on
  • Nurture a creativity-fostering environment
  • Form temporary workgroups to tackle business challenges
  • Create a flexible work environment

Encouraging learners to build collaborative knowledge base of their own rather than depending on others’ assistance.

Bridging the distance gap between learners and fostering team spirit through:

  • Increased participation
  • Projecting them as representatives of the corporate brand
  • Developing a community

Providing them adequate motivation and learner engagement as it is a prerequisite for any learning to take place

How to use social learning meaningfully?
Social media has a number of benefits and uses. Some of the ways in which it can be used to good effect are:

  • It can serve as an auxiliary element to formal learning in the form of discussions, sharing of experiences, lessons learned and so on.
    • It can be used as a tool to encourage employees to generate, gather, explore, get access to, learn and relearn and review knowledge and skills to unravel hidden information.
    • It can also help learners with “personal knowledge management” or “smart working”. For example, they could use blogs to gain that extra bit of information or learn on demand using forums such as Wikipedia or YouTube to seek answers to any queries that they may have.
  • It helps create “Communities of Practice” for groups such as those of new employees, teams, project team members or other similar groups.
  • It facilitates the creation of a structured social learning framework. With social learning, one can accumulate informal content from learners and extract useful ideas and find solutions to problems that formal training may not be able to address.
  • With social learning, managing the inflow of informal content effectively and measuring of the benefits accrued on account of the same is possible.

I hope this article was useful in understanding what is social learning and how you can apply it to foster collaborative learning. Do contact me if you have any questions on how you would like to supplement it with your current learning strategy.


How To Improve Online Collaboration In eLearning Projects

top-tips-improve-online-collaboration-elearning-projectseLearning courses place a big emphasis on flexibility and versatility. But is your eLearning team up to the task? In this article, I’ll share 6 top tips to streamline the online collaboration in eLearning Projects.

6 Top Tips To Improve Online Collaboration In eLearning Projects

The nature of eLearning is that online learners and instructors are rarely in the same physical space. Often, this concept stretches to the eLearning team that develops the eLearning course. They might be working from different locations at different times. Even in situations where they have a single office, they may have separate eLearning projects. eLearning projects may run simultaneously, and one process may interrupt another. eLearning Project Management is essential to find an effective way of keeping eLearning course development on track. Below are 6 suggestions on how to facilitate online collaboration in eLearning projects.

1. Know Your eLearning Team One-On-One

As an eLearning Project Manager, it’s important to have an individual relationship with every one of your eLearning team members. This doesn’t necessarily mean that you get personal with them, or even that you interact outside the office. With a remote eLearning team, this is rarely possible. However, it’s essential that the eLearning Project Manager knows each team member’s weaknesses and strengths. They can use this knowledge to assign tasks more effectively. It makes work more enjoyable for the eLearning team, and it ensures a better final product. It also enhances the efficiency of the eLearning project, since everyone is doing what they do best.

2. Stay In Touch With Everyone

In all human interaction, communication is a deciding factor. People talk to each other all the time, but that doesn’t necessarily mean they are communicating. When it comes to virtual tasks that require online collaboration, everybody must know what is going on with the eLearning project. Team members might get stuck in a particular section. They could be unaware of how their colleagues’ work affects their portion of the eLearning project. Clear communication channels help everyone stay on par with each other. Potential challenges and gridlocks can be identified and ironed out. While verbal communication is a great way to connect, it may not be optimal for eLearning projects. As much as possible, keep things on email so that there is a trackable record of progress.

3. Keep It Running On The Cloud

Better still, use an effective Project Management online platform. Virtual teams do have an advantage over physical teams. While they may not be in one physical space, they are all working online. The team leader should ensure there is a central online hub where everything operates from. There are lots of software options available for online collaboration projects, so pick one that works best for you and youreLearning budget. Some existing applications can be tweaked and tailored to suit your eLearning team’s needs. Another important thing to remember is to always have a back-up. Data is generally safe on the cloud, but it doesn’t hurt to have a contingency plan in place. Keep your back-ups in a physical location that is distinct from where the eLearning team is working.

4. Schedule Regular Meetings To Chart Progress

When tasks are broken down into individual components, it can make eLearning projects run faster. This system of work takes advantage of the unique skills that each team member has. It allows them to focus on their specialty. They can make sure their section of the eLearning project is done to the highest quality level. The challenge comes in putting these separate elements back together. Team members will have worked in individual silos. They might not have given much thought to where their part fits into the overall eLearning project. To rectify this problem before it threatens to derail your eLearning project, the eLearning team members should have group meetings once a week or once a month, depending on the size of the eLearning project. It helps to keep everything on track and fix any minor problems before they become major ones.

5. Assign Clear Task Lists And Define Expectations

In a related matter, certain tasks might be overlooked, especially on a big eLearning project. It’s important that the eLearning Project Manager creates a comprehensive list of every little thing that needs to be done. They will then assign individual tasks to specific members of their eLearning team and check in periodically. During the scheduled group meetings, it’s helpful to go through the task list and cross out what has been finalized.

6. Work With Realistic Deadlines

Few things scare adults like looming deadlines. The danger of setting timelines is sticking to them. Put them too far off and you risk leaving things until the last minute. Make the deadlines too tight and the eLearning team feels pressured and ends up producing poor work. The eLearning Project Manager should speak with each team member individually so that they can give a workable time estimate. The eLearning Project Manager can then review the eLearning team as a whole, the project scope, and the time available. Using that information, they can develop timelines that keep everyone reasonably comfortable.

Teamwork is always a challenge, especially when it comes to online collaboration. Positive group mentality is a skill that needs to be consciously nurtured. To ensure that eLearning projects run smoothly, it’s important to harness this spirit of teamwork. Get to know your team members, what they’re good at, what they’re not, and assign their work accordingly. Meet with your eLearning team regularly to monitor progress, and use an online portal to keep track of everything. Maintain open communication lines and set realistic deadlines. Ensure everyone knows what’s required of them, and finally, be nice to your eLearning team. Reward them for work well done, knowing that the success of your eLearning project comes from even the smallest of details.

[WEBINAR] How to turn a linear PowerPoint Presentation into an immersive, interactive Adobe Captivate project.


Date: Wednesday, October 18th (Australia/New Zealand/APAC)

Time: 11 am (Australian EDT) / 1 pm (NZ)

Screen Shot 2017-06-30 at 4.55.29 PM

From PowerPoint to eLearning – It’s your turn to be a hero!

Let’s say you’ve put together a pretty impressive PowerPoint presentation. Your boss loves you and can’t get enough of your slide transitions. Good times – for now.

Now Gavin joins your team. He’s impressed by slide transitions but is looking for more interactivity. How do you impress him? Easy!

Join the Learning Plan webinar on Wednesday, October 18th (11 am AEST / 1 pm NZ) where you’ll learn how to convert (once-awesome) PowerPoint presentations into an engaging eLearning project, developed in Adobe Captivate.

Be a hero to Gavin in just 45 minutes. He’ll remember you as a hero forever!

Creating Adobe Captivate from PowerPoint is just one way to fast track your eLearning development.

If an Instructional Designer or SME has created a PowerPoint, you can easily import the PowerPoint into Adobe Captivate, but that’s just the beginning. What if you want to add interactivity, quizzes or non-linear progression?

Using Adobe Captivate’s built-in quiz functionality combined with a splash of Advanced Actions, you can take your Imported PowerPoints to a whole new level ready to deploy to your Learning Management System or web server.

Key Takeaways: 

  • Rapid development utilising existing content
  • Quickly update content in PowerPoint without SMEs needing to access Adobe Captivate

Who should attend:

  • eLearning Developers
  • SMEs providing developers with content in PowerPoint
  • L&D consultants who may need to create eLearning from time to time
  • eLearning Specialists working with Marketing presentations for product launches

Our presenter

John Stericker John is an Adobe Captivate Certified Expert and Adobe Certified Instructor with over 20 years experience designing and developing e-learning and IT training.


Register here:

5 Tips to Speed Up Your Development Workflow

I’m always trying to get faster with my development process in Adobe Captivate, and have learnt some tricks over the years, which I wanted to share with you.

I appreciate that everyone will already have their own workflow, but I thought these would help.

Tip 1. Save Files With Version Numbers.

This is something I always preach. Please save your Captivate files with version numbers. An example of this could be a Captivate file with name of ‘Module_1_draft_1. I will save a new version every day, before I start working on the file. This way you are able to go back to previous days in case anything goes wrong and you can’t remember how to fix it.

I can’t tell you how many times this has helped me. Captivate can create backup files of your project, but I find this helps so much, especially when you reach a big milestone in development. I even create multiple versions in one day sometimes when I have fixed any bugs or issues.

It can also be applied to any document you work on. Let’s say you’re storyboard is being updated during development, you could add the version numbers to this and in Captviate make a note when you start using a new version of your storyboard.

Tip 2. Use A Folder Structure System.

E-learning projects can become monsters when they start to grow.

With all of the media, job aids, storyboards, review forms and exports; it becomes difficult to manage. You can have a folder for each type of documents.

I personally have a folder for just my Captivate files, a folder for my published files, a folder for all of my media e.g. videos, photos etc. I also have folders for the review forms and storyboards.

I know it can seem a boring part of the process, but if you do this before you begin, it will make it a lot easier as the project grows.

It’s also important to remember to keep everything within this folder structure. I know how tempting it can be to save things to your desktop or other areas when you are in a rush, but if you keep everything centralised, it will be much easier to find everything. This is especially important when it comes to publishing your project and Captivate needs to be able to find everything.

Tip 3. Use a Jump-to slide Button.

This is a trick I use when I need to jump to a certain slide, but don’t need to go through every slide when previewing the project.

Let’s say you have a project of 50 slides and you need to check slide 30 is working. I would create a button on your first slide and use the ‘jump to slide’ action. Then I find slide 30 in the drop down menu, and tell the button to jump to that slide.

If you haven’t used this before, it will make things so much faster for you when you’re previewing your project and don’t have time to go through every slide.

Important Reminder. I do want to remind you to make sure you delete the button when you’re finished. There have been times when I’ve published my project and the button has been left on the home screen.

Tip 4. Use a Colour Pallet.

Colour plays a big role in the design of any e-learning project, which is why I use a colour pallet to speed things up. When you’re in Captivate, you can create some smart shapes and place them outside of the stage, which is the grey area of the screen.

I put the colours I use most often just above my stage and use the eye dropper tool when I need them. If your orgranisation/client has a specific branding colour scheme, this is especially helpful to have. It stops the process of trying to find the exact colours every time you need them.

If you want the colour pallet to appear on every slide, put them on your master slides and they will always be there for you. The colour pallet won’t appear in the published version of your project, as they’re not in the stage area.

Tip 5. Use Object Style Manager.          

The Object Style Manager is a must have in your toolbox if you want to get faster.

It allows you to create default settings for objects you use. This means when you create something like a text caption, you can assign the font you need, the colour and same font size. This means that every you create a text caption, it will always be the same and everything will be consistent.

It isn’t just limited to text captions either. It can be used for buttons, text entry boxes, highlight boxes, smart shapes, quiz objects and so much more.

It can be found in the Edit menu and is at the bottom of the menu.

See How Fast You Can Become

I hope this has given you some new ideas on becoming a faster developer with Adobe Captivate. I believe being fast in your job is so important. As long as the quality is compromised, your clients or employer will love you for getting the job done and notice you’re making the effort to improve.

Best Practices to Migrate Legacy Flash Courses to HTML5 the Right Way

Today, mLearning or mobile learning is an integral part of learning strategy. If you haven’t opted for it, chances are that you are evaluating it. Besides new online training development, you certainly need to evaluate to migrate some or all of you legacy Flash courses to a format that is compatible with Tablets and Smartphones.

In this article, I will begin the challenge that you face (existing Flash courses that are not supported on most mobile devices), the way forward (how to migrate your legacy Flash courses to HTML5 that supports multi-devices including Desktops, Laptops, Tablets and Smartphones). Additionally, I will share some of our best practices that will help you plan this migration exercise effectively so that you can achieve a positive ROI on your investment.


In my earlier article 8 Tips To Convert Flash to HTML5 That Will Help Your Business, I had highlighted the challenge (associated with legacy courses) and the solution (how HTML5 addresses the challenge). Let’s begin with this recap:

The challenge

Over the years, all of us would have created courses that predominantly used Flash for development. With increase in demand to offer mobile learning, you would have realized that Flash courses do not work on most mobile devices. As a result, you need to plan to migrate the existing legacy Flash content to HTML5.

The solution

HTML5 supports all mobile devices (Tablets and Smartphones). Additionally, the more recent browsers support HTML5 enabling you to run the mobile-ready courses on Desktops and Laptops as well. This flexibility now allows a single build to work seamlessly across all devices starting from Desktops/Laptops to Tablets and Smartphones.

Best practices

EI Design Best practices

At EI Design, we have partnered with several organizations globally in their mandate to successfully migrate legacy Flash courses to HTML5. In the last 5 years, we have successfully migrated hundreds of legacy courses. In this journey, we have seen what worked and what did not. Here is a listing of our best practices.

Our best practices map to 3 stages of your planning. Essentially, these are aspects you should put in place prior to the migration exercise. You will see that using these simple and easy to implement best practices will make your migration effort worthwhile and create a positive ROI on you investment.

    1. During pre-planning phase (Pre-requisites)
    2. During scoping (To improve and maximize the effectiveness of the migration initiative)
    3. Key selections (To select the right output through the right authoring tool)


EI Design Pre requisites

The success of any project is in direct proportion to the effort put in the pre-planning stage. We have noted that the success factors during this stage can be enhanced through the following four measures:

    1. Ensure readiness of supporting aspects: This includes browser support for HTML5, Learning Management System support for mobile learning solutions, and updates to your security policy.
    2. Draw up the priority list of courses to be converted from Flash to HTML5: Begin the migration exercise by picking a small number of courses, migrate, and perform a user testing for the feedback. More significantly, assess if the impact you had envisioned is being created (that is, better learning experience for the learners).
    3. Validate that all assets and pre-requisites are in place: We often see delays (typically post the pilot phase) on account of all assets not being accounted for and accessible. Again, this must be in place and availability of assets should be in line with the migration project schedule.
    4. Understand the pros and cons (the trade-off between the punch of learning design capability that Flash offers and what HTML5 can offer): This is probably the most significant aspect to watch out for. The kind of user experience that HTLML5-based designs offer is different from the Flash-based approach. It is very important to understand this, identify the frames that will have a different user experience and have a clear Instructional Design support in place to map certain frames of legacy Flash courses to HTML5.


EI Design Scoping

Watch out for the following three aspects:

    1. Identify the need: Technology update vs. complete redesign: As highlighted earlier, the nature of value addition sought in a course or a series can vary. You must ascertain how you should plan the migration. Some of the cues could be:
        1. Recent courses: These may need technology uplift only (conversion to HTML5 – no Instructional Design and Visual Design enhancements).


        1. Compliance courses: The migration cycle can also factor for textual updates as well as visual enhancements.


        1. Legacy courses: You can only re-use the content and then completely re-design (both from Instructional Design and Visual Design perspectives).


    2. Identify what more do you want to achieve as you craft your mobile learning strategy:Besides providing flexibility to the learners to learn on the device of their choice, it is important to identify the other aspects you may want to address (user experience, learning experience, better retention and performance gain, and so on).


  1. Identify the devices to be supported (including the testing methodology): With the ever expanding range of options available for Tablets and Smartphones, there is no way you can check your HTML5 courses on all. Instead, identify the key models (for both Tablets and Smartphones) and have exhaustive test cases for this. During release, do caution the learners on this aspect.

Key selections

EI Design Key selections

Here you need to watch out for two crucial aspects:

1. Select adaptive vs. responsive designs: You have two options as you begin the migration from Flash to HTML5. You can opt for:

  1. Adaptive: These are multi-device custom mobile learning solutions that support PCs, Laptops, and Tablets.
  2. Responsive: These are multi-device custom mobile learning solutions that support PCs, Laptops, Tablets, and Smartphones.

2. Select the right authoring tool: Selection of the right tool is a tough decision and this must be done so that it can help you deliver the gains you want to accomplish. Today, there are multiple options to choose from. Besides offering adaptive or completely responsive design capability, the tools can be further classified into rapid development (Articulate Studio 13, iSpring, Adapt, and so on) or standard mobile learning authoring tools (Adobe CS6 with CreateJS, Adobe Captivate, Trivantis Lectora, Articulate Storyline, and so on).

I hope this article provides insights on how you can craft the right approach to migrate legacy Flash courses to HTML5. If you have any further questions or would like to see how we have done this exercise for some of our global customers, do contact me.



Adobe Captivate 2017 – Criando criando campo Entrade de texto com Ações Avançadas.

Neste vídeo dou continuidade ao vídeo 1, Criando caixa de entrada de texto com Adobe Captivate. Iremos adicionar Ações Avançadas e dando uma maior interatividade e dinâmica no conteúdo desenvolvido com Captivate 2017.


Fabio Oliveira – Fojool