Practical, real-world tips for e-learning success. Creating great interactive learning experiences requires a few core building blocks: relevant content, pull versus push, and real-world decisions. With those building blocks you're able to structure effective learning scenarios that are meaningful to the learner and helps meet the objectives of the course. One of those building blocks in creating relevant content or content that is placed in a meaningful context. Reliable multicast A reliable multicast protocol is a computer networking protocol that provides a reliable sequence of packets to multiple recipients simultaneously, making it suitable for applications like multi-receiver file transfer or streaming media. Overview Reliability Existing or proposed protocols
KG Shake it Off English Français Español Deutsch Italiano Certification Tests: School of Education, Indiana University Bloomington Information about Certification Tests Over half a million people worldwide have passed a Certification Test in the past 5 years. Each randomly selected question on a test provides source material from another author and a sample of student writing. The test taker must determine whether the student version is word-for-word plagiarism, paraphrasing plagiarism, or not plagiarism. If you pass, your Certificate will be e-mailed to you, and you can view your Certificate online. microdata microdata is part of WHATWG's HTML living specification that provides another way to embed microformats and poshformats vocabularies, and has been superseded by microformats2. microdata was explicitly dropped by the W3C (and therefore not part of W3C HTML5) due to a lack of interest by anyone to edit the spec and keep it up to date.
Free Font Bigfish by Floodfonts This license can also be found at this permalink: ©2008 Floodfonts, designed by Felix Braden. This font is freeware! You are allowed to use the font for every kind of publication (electronic/print), it doesn't matter if its commercial or not. HTML Ref » Reference » Appendix E » Color Names and Numerical Equivalents Table E-3 lists all the color names commonly supported by the major browsers (Netscape 3.0 and better through Netscape 7, Internet Explorer 3.0 and better, Opera 6 and better). The HTML specification defines sixteen named colors (aqua, black, blue, fuchsia, gray, green, lime, maroon, navy, olive, purple, red, silver, teal, white, and yellow). (Out of these colors, only seven are considered safe in the reproduction sense discussed previously.) Many other color names have been introduced by the browser vendors -particularly Netscape- and are fairly commonly used.