Here’s what to expect from this episode:
The two most-used eLearning development tools in corporate instructional design are Articulate Storyline and Articulate Rise. While both tools come from the same company, they have quite a few distinctions and serve very different purposes.
In this episode, we’re comparing Articulate Storyline and Rise. You’ll learn the primary purpose of each program, the learning curves, and other significant differences so that you can feel confident deciding which tool to use for your first project.
- The key difference between Storyline and Rise
- Understanding the learning curve
- The purpose of Storyline and Rise, and how to decide which program to use
- Using a desktop-based authoring tool vs. a web-based authoring tool
- Responsive eLearning and creating engaging courses
- Choosing which software to learn first
Now that you understand the differences between Storyline and Rise, what other questions do you have? Join our Facebook group, Freedom Through Remote Instructional Design and eLearning Development, and let’s discuss!
Resources and Links Mentioned:
Sign up for the Applied Instructional Design Academy
Listen to my episode on Software Programs You Need to Learn
Check out some portfolio samples
Connect with Jill:
Thanks for joining us on the Jumpstart Your Instructional Design Career podcast! If you enjoyed this episode, please leave us a rating and review on Apple and Spotify to help us reach even more freedom seekers and aspiring instructional designers.
More about Jumpstart Your Instructional Design Career Podcast
Thinking about becoming an Instructional Designer (ID) but have no idea how to get started? Instructional Design is a field that is high in demand, very flexible, highly lucrative, and provides you with a great work-life balance (say bye to being overworked and underpaid)!
Join Jill Davidian, 21-year corporate Instructional Design veteran and host of Jumpstart Your Instructional Design Career! Jill has worked in many different industries, including finance, health care, oil and gas, manufacturing, and even with the United Nations. She has helped over 500 new Instructional Designers launch their ID careers with corporate giants like Google and Amazon as well as smaller companies.
Each week she brings real talk, advice and inspiration, and interviews to help budding IDs stand out from the crowd and get that first job. Whether you are trying to figure out if Instructional Design is right for you or you are ready to create a portfolio and rework your resume, you are in the right place to jumpstart your Instructional Design career.