This blog looks at the differences between single-tenant LMS systems and multi-tenant LMS systems and why NetDimensions’ solution is more secure.
As you switch out your legacy LMS for a cloud-based LMS solution, you must investigate the real estate and terrain that comes with every offering. Everyone has different needs and expectations when it comes to the place we call ‘home’ – and the same goes for an organization’s network infrastructure (or learning program ‘homes’).
Much like brick-and-mortar construction, the process of configuring cloud software architecture starts with careful planning. For most organizations, it becomes prohibitively expensive to alter blueprints once basic elements are in place. A good place to start in choosing your cloud-based LMS is deciding between a multi-tenant or a single-tenant solution.
As a Senior Solutions Consultant, Ali Zaheer delivers NetDimensions Talent Suite demonstrations to people and organizations globally. When he’s not showing off Talent Suite’s customization capabilities, you might find him on the cricket pitch.
Let’s get to know Ali better.
Is your learning management system (LMS) truly global? In today’s fast-paced global environment, multilingual companies are challenged to deliver training in multiple languages to their global workforce.
Multi-language handling is a must-have for multinational corporations or any company managing learning and performance for a global workforce or a global partner network. Preparing content that targets a diversified audience or an audience that is multilingual is becoming more and more common.
How do we create the most effective learning program? Some of the most impactful learning happens when people learn from each other. In fact, a recent Bersin study found that learning with and from peers and via social networks is one of the biggest drivers of business and leadership outcomes.
With globalization now a top priority for large organizations, this new research suggests that for companies to succeed at building a globally-integrated enterprise, they must adopt social and informal learning strategies and solutions.
Robert Kegan, a developmental psychologist based at Harvard University, long ago proposed theories that seem to underscore Bersin’s findings. Growth processes, such as learning, depend on connections, and these processes invariably occur in some context.