Book Image

Mastering Articulate Storyline

By : Ashley Chiasson, Jeffery Batt
Book Image

Mastering Articulate Storyline

By: Ashley Chiasson, Jeffery Batt

Overview of this book

Storyline is a powerful e-learning authoring tool that allows you to take your creativity to the next level. However, more often than not, projects don't require such complex interactions, leaving Storyline's full capabilities untapped. This book will provide you with the information you need to take your Storyline development up a notch by leveraging the full suite of possibilities Storyline has to offer. You will be provided with a refresher of the key concepts before we take you deep into the exciting world of enhanced interactivity, variables, and even some JavaScript—oh my! With downloadable activities, you can either follow along and compare your output, use the activities as they are, modify the activities to suit your own needs, or reverse-engineer the activities to better understand how they were developed.
Table of Contents (15 chapters)
Mastering Articulate Storyline
About the Author
About the Reviewers

Chapter 2.  Refresher of Key Concepts

Now you may already be familiar with the basic development functions of Articulate Storyline, but just to make sure we've covered the basics, this chapter will provide you with a refresher of the key concepts.

These key concepts will allow you to prepare your story for bigger and maybe even better things. Once you understand the primary functions of Storyline, you will easily be able to apply more complex functions across your e-learning project to make Storyline bend to your will!

The purpose of this book is to get you comfortable with pushing Articulate Storyline to its limits. Doing this may also broaden your imagination, allowing you, in turn, to push your creativity to its limits.

There are so many things you can do within Storyline, and a lot of those features, interactions, and functions are often overlooked because they just aren't used all that often or a client project doesn't require them. Often, the basic functionality overshadows the more...