Elluminate and US/Canadian Moodle Partners Announce Integration Between Elluminate Live! and Moodle. ‘Elluminate, Inc., a leading provider of live eLearning and web collaboration solutions for the real-time organization, and Moodle partners Remote-Learner.net and Open Knowledge Technologies announced today an integration of Elluminate Live!Â® with Moodle, a free, open-source course management system. Both organizations will also offer the free Elluminate Live! Basic Edition to their hosted customers. The Elluminate Live! integration enables academic institutions using Moodle open-source technology to easily and seamlessly integrate live, synchronous distance learning and collaboration into coursework. Instructors can schedule and deliver classes using Elluminate Live! — the Internet-based, real-time eLearning tool that includes best-in-class voice over the Internet, shared whiteboards, text messaging, breakout rooms, application sharing, PowerPoint import, and more, all in a multi-platform environment that ensures a superior user experience regardless of connection speed.
Remote-Learner.net and Open Knowledge Technologies further announced that they will make the free Elluminate Live! Basic Edition available to their hosted customers. An annual support contract will also be available that will include installation, upgrades and new feature additions as they are added.’
Elluminate Live! 7.0. ‘Built on our unique No User Left Behindâ„¢ technology, Elluminate Live!Â® 7.0 delivers enhanced accessibility, functionality, and usability that facilitates small group collaboration, enables blended online/onsite learning, creates dynamic online communities that foster social networking, and much more.’
Elluminate Seamless Integration: Blackboard, eCollege, Moodle, Sakai, WebCT.
Moodle: ‘Moodle is a course management system (CMS) – a free, Open Source software package designed using sound pedagogical principles, to help educators create effective online learning communities. You can download and use it on any computer you have handy (including webhosts), yet it can scale from a single-teacher site to a 50,000-student University.’