How to create learning paths with Geenio
Learning path can be adjusted in three ways:
- The right or wrong answer to the question
- Successful completion or failure of the test
- Adding interactive transmissions to the objects on the page
All learning paths can be adjusted on the Pathboard screen. Below I will describe in detail how to create different learning paths for each of the ways.
1. The right or wrong answer to the question
a. Add a new Question object to your course pathboard.
b. Write the question and choose the right answer.
c. Click on the created question on the pathboard and you will see two different colored icons.
d. Drag the correct and incorrect icons and drop them on the page where that student should go after answering the question.
e. Now it’s ready. You created two different paths for learners to take depending on their answers to specific questions in the course. .
2. Successful completion or failure of the test
a. Add a new Test object to the pathboard.
b. Add a set of questions for your test and set the pass threshold in the test settings.
c. From here, just repeat steps C to E from the previous paragraph and enjoy the alternative learning paths in your course.
3. Adding interactive transmissions to the objects on the page
This way is little bit different from the previous two, but it is still easy and intuitive to understand.
a. Add a few objects on one of your pages. They can be images, texts or shapes.
b. Go to the pathboard of your course.
c. Click on the page you have created.
c. You will see a blue icon with a hand on it.
d. Drag this icon and drop it on one of the other existing pages.
e. You will be asked to choose one of the objects on the page. Clicking on the object will take the student to the predefined page. Please note that you can trigger only one action on each object. If you already defined an action on some object and want redefine it you will need first to remove the old connection from the object.
f. Click on the “Create” button and you will see a new connection between the object and the chosen page.
Originally published at blog.geen.io.