Helping Lockheed Martin and HCLabs play SCORM and xAPI


At Rustici Software, we’re lucky to have a slew of great clients doing interesting things with the products we provide. Yes, we solve very specific problems, but, regardless, it’s rare that any two use cases are alike which keeps me constantly engaged (with no shortage of iced coffee, of course) and certainly keeps the sales team and developers on their toes. On even more rare occasions, we have clients like hyperCision who come to us looking for creative ways to provide solutions to the customers they serve. We love a challenge, and we love the audible sigh of relief we hear when we get to say, “Hey, we can fix that for you.”

In the case of hyperCision, a trend was spotted amongst folks struggling to solidify a consistent, responsive eLearning player within SAP’s Learning Solution (LSO). hyperCision, via their HCLabs division, took that challenge head on. How nice of them! Lucky for the both of us, it just so happens we had a solution ready to go in SCORM Engine’s best-in-breed content player. And, thus, Twine was born.

Because everyone knows “if you build it, they will come,” or, more often than not in the world of software, if they come and the timing is right, you will build it, companies like Lockheed Martin found their way to hyperCision and Twine was just the solution they needed [insert aforementioned, audible sigh of relief]. The beauty of Twine is that it’s seamlessly pre-integrated into SAP’s Learning Solution with no up front work required. Thus allowing Lockheed Martin to get back to what’s important, delivering trustworthy learning experiences.

In the case study we bring you this week, you’ll learn that important hurdles for Lockheed Martin to jump were the ability for their learners to play content in a mobile environment and to play xAPI content in a responsive eLearning environment. We don’t want to spoil too much, but Twine was able to save the day yet again. We love the opportunity to share our stories, and hope you’ll enjoy learning more about Lockheed Martin’s use of hyperCision’s Twine as much as we loved telling it.