Customizing Storyline Interactions for Rise 360 Templates #306
Using Storyline Blocks in Rise 360 #306: Challenge | Recap
The great thing about Rise 360 is that it’s super-fast and easy to create fully responsive e-learning courses. The best part about Storyline is that you have endless possibilities to create whatever you can imagine. And with Storyline blocks in Rise 360, you get the best of both worlds: custom interactivity in a fully responsive course.
In a previous challenge, we looked at inserting Storyline blocks into Rise 360 courses. We had just released the Storyline block, and this challenge provided designers an opportunity to practice working with this exciting new block type. As always, the examples shared were terrific.
Building a Cohesive Visual Design with Storyline Blocks
With Rise 360, the blocks are visually designed to always look consistent and intentional. A common design challenge is applying the same intentional designs to your Storyline interactions. Since Rise 360 uses light and minimalist designs, your Storyline interactions should also share similar design elements.
This card trick demo from Own Holt is an excellent example of customizing Storyline interactions to align visually with Rise 360 blocks.
Using Rise 360 Templates
A great way to practice designing Storyline interactions for your Rise 360 courses is to start with the built-in, customizable templates. The templates include relevant headings, imagery, and interactions. This makes it easy for you to focus on your Storyline interactions.
Challenge of the Week
This week, your challenge is to share an example demonstrating how Storyline blocks can be customized and used in Rise 360. You can use your own content or start with one of the Rise 360 templates.
Looking to learn more about using Storyline blocks in Rise 360? Check out this on-demand webinar to learn how to set up your Storyline interactions to use in Rise 360.
Share Your E-Learning Work
- Comments: Use the comments section below to share a link to your published example and blog post.
- Forums: Start your own thread and share a link to your published example..
- Personal blog: If you have a blog, please consider writing about your challenges. We’ll link back to your posts so the great work you’re sharing gets even more exposure.
- Social Media: If you share your demos on Twitter or LinkedIn, try using #ELHChallenge so your tweeps can track your e-learning coolness.
Last Week’s Challenge:
To help you rise to this week’s challenge, check out the interactive cooking examples your fellow challengers shared in last week’s challenge:
Online Cooking Recipes and Interactions #305: Challenge | Recap
New to the E-Learning Challenges?
The weekly e-learning challenges are ongoing opportunities to learn, share, and build your e-learning portfolios. You can jump into any or all of the previous challenges anytime you want. I’ll update the recap posts to include your demos.
Hi everybody, I built a calculator that you can use to get an idea as to whether or not you are suffering burnout at work. The calculator uses a bunch of number variables that are added when the user clicks the calculate button depending on the state of each radio button. The score is then totalled up and the relevant feedback section at the bottom of the tool is highlighted. The reset button clears the score but not the radio button states, so you can change one or two without having to redo the whole lot. I added a print button so that you can take your results to a discussion with your line manager or a colleague to discuss or perhaps just to use for future reference and progress checks. Here is the course: https://360.articulate.com/review/content/87b6d939-3349-498a... Expand