Software training seminars in Miami are a frequent occurrence.
They’re pretty common anywhere that would be a pleasant place to organize a conference, like South Florida. Giving people the information they need to use a new piece of software isn’t terribly difficult.
Making sure they retain it can be very difficult.
It’s also arguably the most crucial part of the process.
Ensuring information retention at your software training in Miami is an important piece of the puzzle. Without the retention of information, people might as well not show up. They feel like they’ve wasted their (or their company’s) money. Many people also feel like they’ve personally failed if they don’t retain the information, whether it’s because they were zoned out or because they simply have a different learning style. Failure means that people walk away with a negative impression of your company, whether you’re an Avaya partner training admins, offering RHCE Linux certification seminars in Miami for sysadmin training vacations, hosting a Florida IT conference, or giving any other kind of software training.
A further downside of conference attendees failing to retain information is that they overwhelm your helpdesk team logging calls on issues that were covered in the seminar or are common knowledge.
This increases costs for you and can even require reevaluating your staffing levels.
It also is bad for business – if you’re a software support partner and training on enterprise software in Miami, your primary business is probably selling support contracts. If people don’t learn well form the training, and have purchased a limited number of support cases from you, they’ll be more than a bit unhappy when they have to use one of those support instances to deal with something they should have learned in the training. Essentially they’ve spent twice what they should have for the support they’re buying.
What’s the best way to make sure that people at a software seminar retain information?
Handouts are, and always have been, the best way to help people remember things. Much of the information may be online in this situation, but it’s frequently easier for a busy office worker to grab a software seminar presentation folder with your logo on it and reference the information quickly, from a limited stack of paper rather than searching through all the information available to them. These need to be memorable pocket folders filled with detailed information that doesn’t overwhelm.
If you’re printing handouts with source code snippets, these are crucially dependent upon things like spacing and punctuation. == != =, and that’s an easy mistake for someone to make keying in a quick patch on existing code. Bad printing can break programs easily. Programming seminars in Florida require detailed information that can be easily referenced and will stay in a quality format for quite some time. Cheap color copies won’t do the job. You need long-life printing that’s attention-getting.
If you’re publishing significant parts of your source code or printing software manuals in Miami, you need to make sure that the paper and printing are well done, but also that the reference manual binding is quality as well. If your handout falls apart in a few days, it’s not much good as a reference.
Effective software training seminars are difficult enough to organize and properly execute. The best way to do it is to focus on the content and let PrintFarm handle the design, layout, and printing of software training materials in Miami. Programming reference books, printing software hotkey sheets, and all of the other IT seminar printing in Miami is well within the organizational scope of PrintFarm. We have years of experience in digital printing overnight as well as inexpensive reference manual printing. Contact PrintFarm today to see how we can help you meet your software conference printing needs on time and on budget, even if “on time printing” means tomorrow! We can even get the conference printing directly to your door at the hotel or conference center in Miami, giving you one less thing to worry about logistically!