Teaching Technical Skills Through Video


LinkedIn Learning Review


Online(Course Link)


On Demand

Course Categories

Training and Education


Yes(LinkedIn Learning Certificate)



Course Fees

US Dollar 28.52 (Check Course Page for Last Price)

No. of Attendant


Acquired Skills/Covered Subjects

  • Understanding students' learning styles,Using support materials,Exploring example content,Preparing video lessons,Using TubeChop, Adobe Spark, and other video applications
Provider Name LinkedIn Learning
Training Areas
  • Business and Management
  • Digital Marketing
  • Fashion and Beauty
  • Humanities and ARTS
  • IT, Technology and Software
  • Languages
  • Math, Science and Engineering
  • Media and Photography
  • Medical, Fitness, Healthcare and Safety
  • Personal Development
  • Politics and Economy
  • Social Sciences
  • Supply Chain Management
  • Training and Education
  • Travel, Tourism and Hospitality
  • Others
Website https://www.linkedin.com/learning/
About The Provider

LinkedIn Learning is an American website offering video courses taught by industry experts in software, creative, and business skills. It is a subsidiary of LinkedIn.

It was founded in 1995 by Lynda Weinman as Lynda.com before being acquired by LinkedIn in 2015.Microsoft acquired LinkedIn in December 2016.

Video offers a unique method for teaching and learning—especially for technical skills like programming. Not all students are coders, but giving your classes exposure to these subjects via video will enhance their learning, retention, and future career opportunities. In this course, Renaldo Lawrence introduces a variety of tools to deliver lessons via video and help increase higher-order thinking. Renaldo shows how to understand each student's learning style and then use support material, adapt existing online content, and record your own videos to teach technical skills. Learn how to record and edit videos with TubeChop, Adobe Spark, and other video applications, and share lessons with other educators. Plus, find out how to cultivate technical skills in students that are more music, art, or literary inclined.

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