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  • Unleashing the Power of Elearning with Innovative Scripts and Apps: Creating Your Own Udemy, Coursera, LMS, and Lynda Clones

    Are you ready to dive into the booming world of online education? In this article, we will explore the dynamic landscape of elearning, guiding you through the process of creating an elearning script with apps, akin to popular platforms like Udemy, Coursera, LMS, and Lynda.

    Elearning Script with Apps: Transforming Learning on the Go

    The core of any successful online education platform lies in its elearning script, especially when complemented by intuitive mobile applications. Integrating apps into your script not only ensures accessibility but also takes the learning experience to new heights. Imagine the ease of accessing courses, quizzes, and discussions anytime, anywhere – that’s the power of an elearning script with apps.

    Udemy Clone: Your Gateway to Diverse Learning Opportunities

    Udemy has set the benchmark for diverse online courses, and you can follow suit by creating your Udemy clone. Tailor your platform to offer an extensive range of courses, attracting learners with varied interests and learning objectives. With a user-friendly interface and comprehensive content, your Udemy clone can become a go-to destination for knowledge seekers worldwide.

    Coursera Clone: Providing a Global Learning Ecosystem

    Building a Coursera clone means crafting a global learning ecosystem. Ensure your platform offers a multitude of high-quality courses, creating an environment where learners from different corners of the world converge to enhance their skills and knowledge. Emphasize collaboration and a sense of community to truly emulate the Coursera experience.

    LMS Clone: Streamlining Elearning Management with Efficiency

    Your elearning venture demands an efficient Learning Management System (LMS). Develop an LMS clone that streamlines course management, making it easy for both instructors and learners to navigate through content, assessments, and progress tracking. An intuitive LMS clone is the backbone of a successful elearning platform.

    Lynda Clone: Specializing in Skill-Based Learning

    Lynda has carved a niche in skill-based learning, and you can do the same with your Lynda clone. Focus on curating content that enhances users' expertise across various domains. Whether it's coding, design, or business skills, your Lynda clone can become the preferred platform for individuals looking to upskill and stay competitive in their fields.

    Conclusion: Creating Your Unique Elearning Identity

    In conclusion, the key to a successful online education business lies in creating a unique identity. By combining an innovative elearning script with user-friendly apps and drawing inspiration from Udemy, Coursera, LMS, and Lynda, you can build a platform that stands out in the competitive elearning landscape. Start your journey today and empower learners worldwide with your distinctive elearning solution.

    Reading in 2023

    By Research Cooperative, 2024-02-12
    Reading in 2023

    Enjoyed reading:

    Bond, R. (2018) Memories of Hills and Dales. Rupa, New Delhi. (Short stories).

    Kawabata, Y. and Inoue, Y. (1974) The Izu Dancer and Other Stories. Tuttle, Hong Kong. (Short Stories).

    Iyengar, S. (2010) The Art of Choosing. Hachette, New York. (Non-fiction).

    Lahiri, J. (2003) The Namesake. Houghton Mifflin, Boston and New York (Novel).

    Lansing, A. (2014) Endurance: Shackleton's Incredible Voyage. Basic Books, New York. (Non-fiction).

    Nestor, J. (2020) Breath: The New Science of a Lost Art. Penguin Life, International. (Non-fiction)

    Paabo, Svante 2014) Neanderthal Man: In Search of Lost Genomes. Basic Books, New York. (Non-fiction).

    Padura, L. (2008) Havana Gold. Bitter Lemon Press, London. (Detective novel set in Cuba, translated from Spanish).

    Pascoe, B. (2018). Dark Emu: Aboriginal Australia and the birth of agriculture. Scribe, Melbourne and London. (Non-fiction, but see Sutton and Walshe, 2021, below).

    Ramaswamy, S. (2022) The Tamarind Tree. Amazon Crossing (Novel, transl. of 1966 Tamil original).

    Rao, N. (2023). A Disappearance in Fiji. London and Sydney, Echo. (Novel/historical fiction).

    Rovelli, C. (2019) The Order of Time. Penguin, International. (Non-fiction).

    Sutton, P. and K. Walshe (2021). Farmers or Hunter-Gatherers? The Dark Emu Debate. Melbourne University Press, Carlton. (Non-fiction).

    Zama, F. (2009) The Marriage Bureau for Rich People. Berkley Publishing, New York. (Novel).

    Posted in: Books | 0 comments

    War in Tigray Exacerbates Humanitarian Crisis of Famine

    By Ashenafi Manaye Demissie, 2024-02-08

    The horrific war in Tigray has greatly impacted Tigray, exacerbating the famine crisis and leaving the Tigray communities vulnerable. The conflict has severely disrupted the farmers' resilience and ability to sustain themselves. Their crops have been systematically looted, burned, and rendered useless, while their livestock have been mercilessly killed and harmed. Additionally, essential farm tools have been deliberately destroyed, further crippling their ability to cultivate. The community has faced restrictions that prevent them from carrying out necessary agricultural activities like plowing, and access to vital agricultural resources has been intentionally denied. These deliberate actions have resulted in the deliberate starvation of the Tigray communities.

    Posted in: default | 1 comments
    International organisations related to academic education and research


    Higher Education and Research for Sustainable Development: https://www.iau-hesd.net/

    International Association of Universities: https://www.iau-aiu.net/

    United Nations Educational, Scientific & Cultural Organization (UNESCO): https://www.unesco.org

    World Higher Education Database: https://www.whed.net/

    Regional ... please recommend!

    Funding agencies that support international collaboration

    See list provided by Academic Journal Editors (company):


    Contact: Research Cooperative Admin (email): researchcooperative[at] gmail [dot] com

    Posted in: Academic | 0 comments

    Taro story published in National Geographic magazine

    By Research Cooperative, 2023-07-14

    Today I received a link to a new a newly published story in National Geographic magazine.

    Title: "How taro is eaten around the world" (11th July, 2023; 7 minute read)

    The author, Abigail Bassett (an independent journalist and writer based in California) sent me this note:

    "Thanks again for your time a few weeks ago for my story on Taro. The piece is now live on National Geographic, here. 

    Below: White heron feeding on wildlife in a rice pond next to taro (PJM: Kyoto 13th. July 2023). Taro/rice pondfields in Japan still support some snails, frogs and small fish, though much biodiversity has been lost with the intensive use of herbicides and pesticides. In Southeast Asia, the cultivated wetlands are still a source of many wild foods (including fish and edible wild taros that are cooked and eaten together).


    Posted in: Literature | 0 comments
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