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Instructions: Provide responses for the following questions:Week 8 – Q1For its 2016 Training Industry Report, Training (2016) surveyed more than 600 U.S.-based corporations and educational institutions.  Training delivery was one of the topics explored.  Seventy-three percent of the survey respondents reported that they use online training methods such as virtual classrooms, webcasts, and video broadcasting; approximately 31% of all training hours were delivered by online or computer-based technologies (Training, 2016).  Have you participated in any electronic training at work?  If so, how well did the e-training comply with the Gagne’s Nine Step Training Design model (discussed in Week 5) and Adult Learning Theory (discussed in Week 4)?  Based on what you have learned so far in the course, what could have improved your learning experience?ReferenceTraining. (2016, November/December). 2016 training industry report. Retrieved from https://trainingmag.com/trgmag-article/2o16-training-industry-reportYou can access the report through the UMUC library at this link:http://ezproxy.umuc.edu/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=f5h&AN=119348128&site=eds-live&scope=siteWeek 8 – Q2Read the article Just-in-Time Training (Agnvall, 2006), which you can access through the link below.  It describes in detail how Capital One and other companies used mobile devices to deliver training.  If you were going to try to convince management in your organization to give iPods or another mobile device to employees to use for training purposes, what arguments would you use?ReferenceAgnvall, E. (2006). Just-in-time training.  HR Magazine, 51(5), 66-71.You can access the article through the UMUC library at this link: http://ezproxy.umuc.edu/login?url=http://search.ebscohost.com/login.aspx?direct=true&db=bth&AN=20659369&site=ehost-live&scope=siteWeek 8 – T&D ToolThis week’s tool is the Teaching Perspectives Inventory (TPI), a free assessment tool. If you are a trainer or an instructor, or are interested in becoming a trainer or instructor, you might find your TPI results illuminating. The TPI allows teachers to assess their own actions, intentions, and beliefs regarding teaching and learning. The TPI can help you understand what “good teaching” means to you by giving you scores on five perspectives toward teaching: transmission, apprenticeship, developmental, nurturing, and social reform. You can read more about the five teaching perspectives in an article by Pratt (2002) called Good Teaching: One Size Fits All? The article is in the eReserves section of our classroom (in the Course Resources module) and is also available through the UMUC library. However, I encourage you not to read the article until after you have taken the TPI.To take the TPI, click on this link: http://www.teachingperspectives.com/tpi/ The site will ask for your name and email address. Note that UMUC is not a member of any of the groups currently using the TPI.  You will be asked to focus on a specific group of learners and specific content.  If you are not currently a trainer or instructor, think about a situation where you have had to teach someone else.  Perhaps you had to train a new coworker or a new employee, or you potty-trained your child, or you taught your teenager how to drive.  Once you finish the inventory, you will receive an immediate report with your scores and interpretive information.Was your teaching perspective what you expected? Would your style be a good fit for an online environment?  Why?  Is it consistent with other assessments you have taken? How do you think the TPI could be useful for a T&D professional?ReferencePratt, D. D. (2002, Spring). Good teaching: One size fits all? In J. M. Ross-Gordon (Ed.), Contemporary viewpoints on teaching adults effectively. New Directions for Adult and Continuing Education, 98, 5-15.

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