Software Advice, a division of Gartner and a trusted resource for software buyers, just named KMI Learning’s LMS in the 2017 FrontRunners Quadrant for learning management software. FrontRunners evaluates verified product data and end user reviews from Software Advice, Capterra, and GetApp , positioning the top scoring products based on capability and value for small businesses.
What is a White Label e-Learning Platform? Have you ever stayed at a Marriott or Hilton hotel and wondered how they could provide such great service and make soap, shampoo, conditioner and lotion, too? Well, obviously they don’t. These are White Label products. A White Label product is a product that is made by one company and sold with another company’s brand, logo and identity. This is done all the time by companies that want to offer a product that they don’t have the expertise to make. Likewise, a White Label e-Learning Platform is a Learning Management System (LMS) created and maintained by a LMS provider that is branded for another company.
When most people think of online learning, they think of courses offered through the Internet by a local college or university. Or, they think of a corporate LMS (Learning Management System) where employees go to take compliance training. A much newer form of online learning is offered through an Extended Enterprise, or Customer LMS. Extended enterprise learning is learning offered to those that are outside of the organization. In this case, a company has determined it would be beneficial to offer training externally, whether it be to their vendors, franchisees, an external sales force, customers or the general public. There are a number of reasons you may find this advantageous:
Talented Learning, an independent research and consulting firm for learning technology buyers and sellers, just announced the winners of their 2nd Annual LMS Vendor Awards. These awards showcase the best-of-the-best in learning management. And, right at the top of the list for a Customer LMS is KMI Learning. Most Learning Management Systems are difficult to navigate without instruction, forcing users to play by the system’s rules. Many resemble clunky databases created by and for programmers.