12 Replies
Tracy Parish

Here's one example.  I recently created one to mimic a dial the learner needs to set in their work environment on an oxygen unit.

First slide tells them the specifics of what they need to do.  Second was to see if they absorbed that information.

http://bit.ly/oxygendial

Tracy Parish

Sorry, re-read that and you wanted to change it to a quiz question.  So I took mine and changed it to a pick many (because I had 2 dials).  

Next, on the outside area of the slide I added 2 check boxes (one for each dial).  I added triggers for each of these.  If the dial is set to to the correct answer then change the state of the check box to Selected.

I set the Form View of the slide now to have each of these check boxes must be Selected to be correct.

Another trigger, to submit the interaction when the user checks their answer.  (I might with more time, slow this submit down so they see the correct answer and then click next).

Now it functions as a quiz question and can be scored/tracked.

Tracy Parish

Yes, my first dial is a range and the second dial is an exact number.

I had to play with it a bit to get them to look correct.  So the real answer for dial one is between 21-30%, as far as the learner sees.

What is in the background is the dial set with a range from 0-15 (I think) it was the way I had to rotate the dial that skewed this in my example.

Rinnai America

Try a free form question... use single answer with 2 radio buttons. The trigger is when the dial equals a particular value, radio 1 is selected. If the dial is another value, radio 2 is selected. Just have to decide which radio button is a correct answer. Hide the radio buttons off stage. Hope that helps...I've that that a lot.