How many slides can I have in my Interactive Deck?

There is no limit as such on the number of slides that can be created within a single deck, but as per micro learning principles we recommend to have about 30 to 40 slides in a deck. This is the number we have experienced our learners find most comfortable for consuming the learning content.

I am in the middle of creating my Interactive Deck, I need to rush to perform some other work. What can I do now?

There can take one of these two roots to take a break.

i) Simply hit on “Save and Exit” button in Home Tab, which will save all your work then exits out of the deck editor. You can even sign out if required and login again(even from another machine/location) and continue on your deck by editing it.

ii) Download the deck on your computer and upload it again(you can even upload it another course), and continue on your deck by editing it.

How would I open the Interactive Deck that I have saved on my local system?

Here’re 5 steps to open the interactive deck saved on your local system;

Step 1: Login using your creator credentials

Step 2: Go to Create section using the left menu

Step 3: Under Add Content Header, click on “Deck”. It will open a modal. In this modal, under ‘Upload QDF file’ header upload your QuoDeck from local system

Step 4: Click on Upload button and your deck will appear in the topic in which you uploaded it

Step 5: Now you can edit it (using the pencil icon) and continue modifying and updating the content within the deck

What is Information Architecture?

Information architecture (IA) focuses on organizing, structuring, and labeling content in an effective and sustainable way.  The goal is to help users find information and complete tasks.

To be successful, you need a diverse understanding of industry standards for creating, storing, accessing and presenting information. Lou Rosenfeld and Peter Morville in their book, Information Architecture for the World Wide Web, note that the main components of IA:

1. Organization Schemes and Structures: How you categorize and structure information

2. Labeling Systems: How you represent information

3. Navigation Systems: How users browse or move through information

4. Search Systems: How users look for information