Thank you again, everyone for joining. So
today we're talking about the top
10 tips and tricks within your gale
and context resources. My
name is Amber winters. I'll be your training consultant
for the day
So a brief agenda, I do just want to touch on
what gale in context is. So if you're new
to this resource suite we're going
to just take a look at that very briefly, but we're going to spend
most of the time going through those top
tips and tricks that the gale
trainers have found that we've deemed the best
of the best. not only will we talk
about them, we're also going to kind of navigate
through them live. So you're going to be able to see where you
can find them, how they function,
how to best serve your users.
And then at the very end of the session, I have
listed here questions. but again,
feel free to put your questions in at
the Q and A as we move along and I should
be able to answer them. But
again, we do get a little bit crowded
in the Q and A I have left time at the end of the
session to get everything answered. And
at the very end, I do have some contact information
as a wrap up for you as well.
Well, let's go ahead and get started. So if
you're new to Gale in context, it's a full
suite of products and it's really
content for all. So we have resources
that are going to be specific for different age
bands. So you'll see, we've got Gale
and Context Elementary all the way up to high school
as well as Gale in Context college
We have subject specific resources as
well. So things like us or world history
We have one educator specific resource
gale in context for educators.
And this is also used quite frequently
for adult and post-secondary
research as well. So if I have any public
library folks or any academic
leveled folks on the line, these resources
are used at both of those areas
as well. One that I always like to point out
is gale in context, opposing viewpoints, which
of course is used heavily at that high school
level for pro con arguments. But
it's also really great for adults coming
into the public library, maybe looking for news
reports on something that's currently going on or just
wanting to make sure they're getting safe
and vetted content. We have all of that
right here within our Gale in context suite.
So the top tips and tricks we're going over today
are generally going to span
the entirety of our collection. If
for whatever reason, there's one resource
that doesn't contain one of these tools. I believe we
have one specific tip
that doesn't include one resource. I will
let you all know that.
Um But the majority of these tips and
tricks are going to span the entirety
of the suite. So whatever you have in your collection,
be it one or two of these resources, these
tools will come in handy for you
So without further ado, let's go ahead and get
started here, our first tip
is going to be utilizing our topic
pages. Now, this is not found within Gaelic context
I don't want to mention that. But all of your other resources, you'll
find topic pages
and these are really great overviews that
we've kind of pulled together to help your
researchers find the content they need really easily
at the top of all of our topic pages, we're going
to have a topic overview that's giving a nice little
we've organized all of the results right
in the middle of the page, you'll see it's titled on
So instead of going through just the basic
search list and trying to kind of filter out that way,
we've already pre filtered it for them,
they can click into the exact bit of information
And then right underneath that on this topic
page, we have our content buckets which again
are just organizing and making sure your users
can find what they need.
And these topic pages are also great for
you. If you're pulling contents maybe for
a class or if you're in the public library and maybe you're
going to be running
a program focused on something specific, let's
say. for talking about financial literacy,
maybe you want to run a project about
debt or something like that. You
can find these topic pages and start
your researchers right here instead of having them
search on their own. So you've got them where
they need to be before they even get started.
So that's our first kind of tip here. And I'm going
to go ahead and jump over so we can take a look at
what those look like. So for
now, I'm just going to click into Gale in context opposing
viewpoints. I can remember the rest of the suite
is going to look like this as well. Gale
and Context elementary looks slightly different because
we've changed the platform to make it appropriate
for elementary level kiddos but also
have topic pages.
So I'm going to just search for
climate change because of course, that's
a topic that we, um, take a look
at frequently at pretty much every level.
So when I start to type in climate change,
you'll see my predictive text. The first option
I have here is bolded.
So when you run a search, anything
that's listed here in bold is going to be a
You can also scroll down and take a look
at this browse issues option. All
of these are topic pages here. So you'll see, we have
474 pre creative
topic pages. Now, of course,
that's not every bit of content we have within the
the resource. But those are the most studied
and most searched topics, we build topic pages
around so we can browse here.
But let's go back up and we'll stick with running our search.
So I am going to click into global warming and climate
and it looks like we have a question. Um If this
will be made available to you all. So
Angela, you'll get a copy of the recording via
email. So as some of your staff couldn't be
here, you'll have access to the recording
and you can feel free to forward along to them.
OK. So here we are, we're
on a topic page now. So again, as I mentioned, we
have our nice overview of top here.
And if I hit read more, this is a full article,
So this is a great place to start. You'll see if we
get some different main ideas and things
related to this topic.
scrolling down from there. This is our on
this page and what's great is, you'll see, we
have all of the different resource types that your
users are going to find. But if
for some reason, let's say our topic
doesn't have any infographics attached
to it, that wouldn't appear on the,
on this page section. So they wouldn't see like a little
zero here. So it's really making sure
they know exactly what they're going to be able to click
into and they're not going to click into something
that doesn't provide them with contents. They're always
going to have that content here.
scrolling down again, you'll see our different content
buckets here. It's showing the first few
entries. If they want to take a look
at say more references, they'll just click
into this reference content bucket and be launched
all the way into those.
And another great feature all the way at the very
bottom of this topic page. There we go
is our related topics section.
So if your users are ready to kind of move
their research forward and maybe they're a little
bit stuck, they don't know what they want to study.
Now. They want to study something similar, but they're not
quite sure what
these related topics at the bottom of topic
pages are going to be really helpful. So they, they have
learned about climate change a little bit. And
maybe they saw fossil fuels were talked
about quite a bit and don't know how it's related.
We have a fossil fossil fuels
topic page here as well so they can click
into that and be launched directly into another topic
so really your, your users can research
without ever running a search if they really wanted to.
Most likely we're going to have topic
pages. If they're taking a look at some of the
more studied firms, we're gonna have
topic pages for those.
So that's number 10, let's take a look here.
I will briefly ask any questions about
that before I move forward.
I haven't seen any but the Q&A is open.
Ok. I don't see any. So number
nine is our cross search and this is another
special tool that's only found on a few of our resources
and this is the one that's most specific. The
rest of these will be as specific. But if
you have gale in context, world history
or us history
or gale in context, opposing viewpoints and
global issues, you actually have a built-in
cross search mechanism, right
on the platform. So you'll see here,
I've got this pulled forward, you'll be able to drop
down in your search bar, right on the platform,
and choose what do you want to search? So
world history and us history or both,
and you'll see with my two collections here. Global
issues and opposing viewpoints. I can
search either one the other
and it looks. So we have a quick question. Um Will
they be able to use photos to include in
their papers? So, Angela,
your users, I'm assuming students
are free to use the images, but they do
need to cite their sources and we do have
citations attached to those images. So just
make sure they're citing where they got the
So let's take a look at how this functions. Now, how
we can do this cross search right here on
our platform. And this is different than Power
search, which I'm sure some of you are familiar
with, which is going to search through all of your different
resources. And it's actually a separate platform.
This is just unique to those
two sets of resources. So I'm gonna jump
back to my opposing viewpoints home page just
by clicking on the banner here,
I know you'll see right next to my search bar. I can drop
this down here. Obviously, whatever resource
you're in is going to default to just searching through
that resource. But I can choose
if I want to look now at just the global
version of this resource. So how the world
is tackling, let's say climate change
or I can search through both. So let's do both.
And again, I'm going to run my same.
search. You'll notice. Now, I don't pull up
the topic pages since I'm pulling
content from both of those resources.
It's going to be a basic search result. But let's
go ahead and run that same report for climate
when I scroll down here, you'll see, I do still get some
suggested topics on this right hand side.
If I want to move forward with those,
But as I scroll down, you're going to see here
It's going to show me what resource this
different bit of content is found. And so this one is
found in gain contact, opposing viewpoints,
you'll see, I have one bit of content here within
Gale In Context: Global Issues.
So it pulling both of those forward here. So
if you do have users who are going to be searching
current events, and you know, they're going to need
that us central viewpoint and they're going to need
that world viewpoint. They can click into
just one and they can run a search through both of them.
So it's a really simple way to access more
and again, that's available in your
group of gale in context, opposing viewpoints
and global issues or our two
history resources, which is Gale in context
us history and gale in context,
world history. So both those two
groupings, you'll be able to run this really
nice cross search right here right next
to our search bar.
Now, that is the most resource specific
tip. I'm going to get to the rest are
going to span the, the length of the
suite a little bit better. So number eight here
is going to be our citations. And I just
mentioned to Angela in the Q and A that
we do include citations for every bit
of content on our resource. We do include
M L A A P A Chicago or Harvard
versions. And what's nice is we have
a little bit of redundancy. So we include
citations in two different areas on
a page to make sure your users can find them.
And our citations do include images.
If we have primary sources, we
have a great set of videos and audio files.
All of those are cited in the proper formatting,
which is really great for those of you in the K-12
arena. Of course, getting students
not just to site but to site properly.
It's oftentimes really difficult. So
we've included that in all of our resources, even
gale in context elementary.
I mean, they, they do have the ability to
either copy and paste their citations or
they can choose to send them right over to
their drive. Or if they're using easy Bib, they'll be
able to send it there as well.
Let's go ahead and jump back
I'm bouncing back and forth a little bit today guys.
Sorry about that. Um Let's
go ahead. We'll get back to climate change here
and I'm just gonna click into one of our resources.
Just I'm going to click into the overview
So I found this piece of content and let's
say I copied and pasted a, a sentence
into my paper and I want to cite this source.
I can use my citation button at the very top
see it pops this forward and now I can choose
my different options here. If I want M L A A P
A Chicago or Harvard, I can
select copy and paste it
or down here is where you're going to find your nice
or if your users made it all the way down
to the bottom of the page,
the citation. That that is a long article
is found all the way at the bottom of the page here
as well. So it's the same format. I think they're going
to pull the same content, but we've included
it here in this separate space just in case they don't
see that button at the very top so they
can click into it here and again, download, print
it whatever they want to do. If
they decided to hold on to this specific
article, I'm going to show you how they can do that a little
bit later in this session. The citation
also follows along with the entries as
well. So they'll have their citation attached to
an article they may have pulled forward or a news
report or something like that.
right? So number seven is
going to be our content and document
type search. So this is found
in our advanced search section. And this
for me is really important to help your users who
may be a little bit intimidated by a standard
advanced search. Of course, beginning researchers,
even sometimes adult researchers who haven't
been digging into online resources
recently. may be a little bit taken
aback by advanced search just because there is so
much included, you know, they may not know
what wild cards are, they may
not know what to type in to get the exact content
We have these really nice options
to narrow down just simply by the content
type and by the document type.
So content type, you'll see we have that here. It's
going to be a little bit more broad.
So if they just want to look at all of our primary sources,
done, good to go.
And then our document type is a little bit more
specific. So if I clicked into,
let's say, using my example here, if I decided
to click into images,
and then I went to document type and I wanted to be more specific
and I wanted to actually find a map.
I can do that in my document type, run
my search and I'm going to pull that very,
very specific content without having
to run a a complicated advanced search.
So again, I'm going to stay within Gale In Context
but I'm going to click into advanced search,
which is located right here next to my
And to do that, I'm going to scroll down past this
advanced search section here. I will
point out we do provide search tips here.
So we'll give information on special characters
and things like that.
But we're going to scroll down
and narrow down my content type here. So
I'm gonna do just like my example on my
my slide, I'm gonna narrow it down
and then my document type specifically.
I want a map. You'll see. We have a lots
of document types here. So I'm just going to search for
map and you'll see
it gets even more specific if I want
like a city map or historical map but
I'm just gonna stick with map. I just want to see them all.
So I'll run my search.
And you'll see at the very top here, it's going to show me
what filters I have set. So
I know that the database I'm in is scaling
context, opposing viewpoints. I'm not
searching through global issues because I turned
that off and then showing me
that the only content type I'm looking at is images
and the only document type I'm looking at is maps.
So you'll see here, I've pulled forward 163
maps that I can take a look at
I can easily get rid of one of these filters. So
maybe I'm not, I don't just wanna look
at maps. I wanna look at all of the pictures. I can
And now we have all of our pictures listed instead
of just maps.
So kind of like an advanced search without
actually running through an advanced search, trying to
figure out exactly what you want to search.
number six is going to be our level document.
So this is going to come in really handy for my
K 12 folks on the line.
We have written quite a few
reference works that are at two different
levels. And what that means is we have
one at a Lexa just above
and one at the lea
just below. So if you're working
with a class that has specific
reading level needs, you'll be able
to toggle back and forth to these two different
articles that are linked together. They're providing
the same information. But of course, the
is going to have easier vocab, it's going to
be shorter, all that good stuff
and searches can also be filtered
just to level documents as well. So
if you're using these resources, and
you run a search, you can actually
just navigate to leveled only
to find content.
and I'm moving through a little bit fast. So
as I'm switching back over to my resource,
are there any questions? I don't again,
see any in the Q and A, but I want to make sure I don't miss
I don't see any. So I'm going to switch over
now to gale in context middle school just
to mix it up a little bit.
and I'm going to run a search for
Ancient Egypt. That's one of our, usually one
of our top searches across the country.
So again, you'll see this is bolded. So I have
a topic page related to Ancient Egypt.
There you go.
So I have my overview and again, you're going to find our leveled
works in our reference materials. So
just those basic reference articles
that are giving that general information about
whatever your topic is. So let's click
into all of my reference articles now. So we have 77
attached to ancient Egypt
So now if I scroll down here, I can
actually see what's leveled by
our little flags. Let's see here. We found
one. So you see all of these different flags
that are giving bits of information about whatever
this entry is and you'll see one of those
flags is labeled leveled.
So if you ever see an entry with that level,
that means we have two different versions
of that entry.
If instead of kind of just scrolling
through and looking for that leveled flag, you just want
to narrow it down to your level documents. Only
our filter is right here on this right
hand side, our level documents and now I can
we've narrow it down just the level
of content. So let's click the first one which
is Ancient Egypt.
So when I click into this, you'll see. Now I'm
at the lower level which is level
two, which is equal to
this lex measure here.
and now I can toggle. So this left hand
side you'll see. I'm at this lower level,
I can bump it up to this higher level
here and really
simple to toggle back and forth. So if you
need this information, you can send
maybe this specific copy out to five
students who need it and maybe you could send out another specific
copy to another five. If you're working
in a public library, I know for the most part
you're not using lexis measures.
But if you take a look at our little content
level buttons here or
icons that's going to give some additional
information. So it goes from a level
one to a level five.
level one is going to be elementary content.
You'll find that almost exclusively
within gale in context. Elementary
level five is starting to get towards
12th grade in adult learning.
So you're going to find that in our more advanced resources
and then in between spans all the way from
middle school to kind of
lower level at high school. So if
you are at a public library and maybe you're supporting teens
and you're trying to pull content for them. This
content level can be handy for you as well. Even
if you're not using the exact Lexa measures
Right? # five, this is one
of my favorite is highlights and notes.
So users can highlight and annotate
really anything that's important to them in the platform.
And not only can they do that on the document,
but we also include them in a separate highlight
to notes section where they're going to be able
to organize it all. They can label
their highlights, they can add notes to those highlights
if they want to and they can hold on just
to the highlights. They don't have to hold on to a full
document if they find bits of content
that they want to keep.
They'll be able to do that right here on the platform.
It's a really nice, simple way to do that.
and as educators, I've found
that sometimes it's helpful to use this
Um Looks like we have a question. How often is
this information updated? Um Angela,
I'm assuming just the content
and the resources that you're speaking of.
Um and its daily, we've
we added new content daily.
Um So again, if you are an educator
on the line, it's often handy to
use this to get students to highlight
maybe parts of the text if you're working with
elementary kids. So intro abiding conclusion,
have them highlights right here on the platform.
Or you can have individuals if they're working
in claim evidence, reasoning papers, you
could have them find an article, have
them highlight what the claim is, maybe in a different
color, what the reasoning is, the evidence.
So it's a great way to not only
have them research on their own and find information
that's important to them. But also integrate
this into your lessons. This is a nice
interactive way for them to kind of
pick apart text and really understand
the different parts of it.
and then we have a question from Rachel and Rachel.
You have jumped ahead of me and I love it. So Rachel
is asking, how do students
save their notes? Do they disappear when they close
out of gale? So they do disappear.
Yep, Rachel. So
we don't have named user accounts. So if
someone closes out of their session
or signs off due to inactivity or something like
that the content they have will be lost.
So what they need to do is either
get this article out of the platform by sending
over to their drives, printing it, downloading
it, emailing it
or they're going to get the highlights
and notes section out of the platform. So let me
show you how that works. So for today,
I'm just going to highlight,
I don't know just a couple of bits here. Choose
some colors. They can use as many colors as they like
they can write notes here.
They and I can mock this up as much
as I want to.
And if I want to save this for later,
I'll send this over to my drive, I'll print
it whatever I want to do
or I'll go into my highlights and notes section,
which is up top here in my toolbar.
So it's highlight to notes.
You see, it's going to drop down what I've already highlighted
and I can hit this view all highlights and notes button.
And when I do that, I get this separate page
here, it's going to give me a link to whatever
article I highlighted. It's going to show
me the highlight color, what I highlighted
and any notes that I took
underneath that. We also have a running bibliography.
So if I were to start highlighting in more than one article,
they would all appear here and kind of start to just make
you'll notice we have a safe warning here so
that your users know that Yep, they need to get this content
out of the resource so they can
send this one to their drivers or email
them. they can also download
or print and we're gonna take a look at those tools in just
and finally, they can label their
colors here. So again, as I mentioned,
if they're highlighting parts of the text, they
may have decided to highlight the intro and blue and the
body and purple
and they can label those,
And now we've got our highlight legend here. So
your students or your users can do all of this
if you have students. Um they could
even send this out to you and you can
take a look, they can label their highlight and you can
see that they grasp what the intro
is. do they know what evidence is?
Things like that? It's a really simple way to
have that kind of formative evaluation
while using yourGale resources
And they won't even know you're evaluating them
because it's just a simple highlights feature.
So our next tool is going to be our translation
option. What's great is we have
text translations into 46
and we do translate not just the actual
text of the the article or whatever we're
looking at, but any captions attached
to images or transcripts or things
like that will also be translated
for your users.
And not only can we transfer, translate
the article you're on, but we can also translate
the platform as well. So all of the different tools
and features found within the platform, you'll
be able to translate those as well
So we'll look at that quickly really
close to running out of time here. But let's
go ahead and click back to our article
Our translation is really simple. It's
right here, our translate button.
choose our language and translate
if you want to translate the interface, which is
all of the tools and features, set
click your language. Now, all
of my tools and buttons here are whatever language
you can also change the platform
here at the top as well where it says English.
So a very simple way for you
to get your users into that
Number three, it's going to be our collaboration
tools and we have a lot of them. That's something
is really strong about is making sure your
not only get the content out of our platform, but get
content to other people so they can start to work together.
The first is going to be a get link which
is just a persistent URL. You can
copy and paste that wherever you want to go. If
you're planning on sharing content with your users,
sometimes that's the way to do it. You could
send out that link in an email, you can post it on
a social media post. They'll be able to
click right in and see that content that you're, you're
We're also integrated with the Google classroom.
So you can do all of the normal things you can do within
Google classroom. So create an assignment, ask a question,
make an announcement, create a material,
you'll be able to do that in a nice little pop up window
and then once that's done close out of your pop up
and you're still in the resource. So if you need to
go through some more content or something like that,
you'll still be able to, you're still signed in.
and finally we have our Google and Microsoft
integrations. So if your users
want to get this content out, save it for later,
they can choose to send it over to a drive. Once
it's in a drive, it's theirs to use
so they can go in if they decide they
want to maybe mark up the text again. They didn't
use highlights and notes in the platform, but they want to
now they can do that
right there in the drive and they can also share on their
drive. So if they're working, say in a group
They find a bit of content. They really like, they
can send it to their drive and then share it from their
drive with their, their peers
with their other group members. Again to
really make sure they can all engage with this text
and they all have access to it
and it is located on their drive forever.
So they don't need to worry about um
you know, it disappearing after a month or something like that.
They'll have it,
I mean, until the end of time as long as they
So let's take a look at where we can find those
tools. I'm going to stay here just on this article.
So if we want to send over to our drives,
I have a send to button up here
that lets me choose to send to Google Drive
one drive or email it.
I can also do that here under the title.
You'll see my Google drive and my one drive
my email is next door or
again, I can download or I can print right here.
We also have our download and print up top.
and finally our get link feature and this get
link actually follows us along throughout
the entire session. So if you
find a topic page, you really like, you want to get
a link to that topic page, you can do that. If
you ran a search and you're really digging your
results, you want everyone to see them, you can
get a link to that as well. You'll see you have that
get link feature, pretty much
on every page you're going to click into in your
resources. So this is really powerful
if you do want to share out your information.
And I um didn't mention this is persistent.
So this isn't going to break. So you can even
copy and put this in a syllabus or
something like that.
And we have a quick question when a person opens
the get link later, say from home.
Well, they need the login information. So
what's great about our get link is when they click
on the one specific link, they're
going to automatically be launched into that content
But if they want to move forward, say
they want to run their own research or,
you know, look at something new at that point, they'll
be asked to authenticate. However, users
normally authenticate. So if they normally have a password,
they'll need that password. Um If
it's normally like a single sign on through their
their Microsoft account or something like that,
they'll be asked to do that. Yeah, it's a great
Ok. Number two,
is our text manipulation features.
So these are going to be great to make sure
our content is as accessible as
it possibly can be before your users.
I'm going to go ahead and now tap on my screen.
I'm gonna talk while I show you those
tools are found here on this left hand side.
You'll see if we can increase or decrease size
of the fonts.
We can also change the colors
that we see
as well as different types of fonts
and we can change the line letter and word spacing.
You'll see, we do include a dyslexia
font here as well. So again, we're
trying to increase the accessibility as much
as we possibly can.
What's great is once your user sets exactly
how they want this to be, it's going
to follow them along throughout their session. So if they
find the exact background color that works for
them, the line letter and word spacing
They can choose that and they'll just have it follow
along, carry along to make sure they can access
at any point.
Now, we're down to number one here
just in time is going to be our topic
finder. This is found in all
of our resources now and you're going
to be able to search using
keywords to find kind of related
information. So you're gonna be able to navigate
through either a tile view or a
wheel view to find the content that you need.
and that's going to launch them directly into a result.
So let's go ahead and click into that here
to do that. I'm going to click into my advanced
and we're going to choose topic finder,
which is going to launch this here and
now I can run a search. So let's run a search.
Um We'll do alternative energy today.
When I run my search here, it's
going to pull forward all of the results
and you'll see this is interactive.
So maybe I want to learn about solar
energy into solar energy
You see, now I have 44 results
and now I can click even further. So
solar panels, let's go there. And
now you'll see. I've got seven articles listed
here that I can start to kind of click through to get
some information. So this is really handy
if you have users coming in, like a giant
broad search term and you know, they're going
to pull back so much content that might not
be exactly what they need. They can
run that big giant search in our topic finder
and start to navigate through to different topics
to really narrow it down to what they need. So instead of
being inundated with,
you know, thousands and thousands of bits of content,
they can do this and you'll see, I mean, I got myself
all the way down to seven bits of content, which is
a great place to start if I'm doing some
research here. So they can really narrow that down
to make it as simple as possible to
they can easily reset it right down
So I will say a lot of individuals
actually start users out on this
topic Finder page instead of running a basic
search or something like that. So if you know,
you want your users engaged with topic finder, consider
just showing them where to find that first,
let them know, you know, you want to use this topic finder.
It's going to help you navigate really simply
instead of having to go through a basic results
And we had a question from Lynn. Did I open topic
finder without entering search keywords?
Yes, I did. Yeah,
I just clicked into advanced search.
Let me go back a page
two pages. I just hit advanced search.
And then I navigated to the topic finder section,
If I were to run a search, I can also
find the topic, the topic finder
there as well and launch it. But if you
want to start directly with topic finder, you just
need to click under advanced search and
choose your topic finder, search option.
Ok? So let me jump back here. I've got some
additional information for you. First off, I do want
to mention my bonus tip that I always
like to mention. It's our support site, which is support
dot gale dot com. You're going to find a lot
of supplemental materials that are going to help you.
So we have premade lesson plans.
We have resource guides that might help you as
you're training your staff and things like that. We
have premade kind of special
themes. You'll see. We have women's history month
2023 which is focused
on women in politics.
And we also have premade training tools.
So if you're training your staff, you'll see. This one
is about gale in context elementary. We've
created a slide deck for you so you
can just copy and paste your library's
information and you can train
all on your own. You don't need to build it yourself.
So all of that again is going to be found on our support
site, which is support.gale.com.
I just checking it out if you can.
We also have all of our recorded webinars there.
So a little bit of contact information.
I know we're right at our time. But I do
want to just give you this if you have additional
questions or if you want to dive into some of these
tools a little bit deeper. I know this
is a very kind of service. Look
at them, reach out to your customer success
manager. If you don't know who that is, just
send an email to [email protected]
and you'll be forwarded to the correct
If you have any questions about any of the incont resources
that maybe you don't have access to right now, but you
want to have access to reach out to your
sales consultant, you can find them going
to support degale dot com forward slash
Again, I've listed the support site here
a little bit of a shameless plug but support that
gale dot com is going to help you learn
new things about your resources, but also teach
your learning community about them as
well. And I do have
a training survey. If you do have
the time, it's actually going to pop up into your
browser. But I have a quick QR code
here if you have your phone handy or
you can go to bit dot forward slash
email. and I haven't
seen any questions pop up here, but
I will ask just one more time. Is there
um anything you guys want to look at again? Does anyone
have any questions, if not feel
free to hop off, hopefully we'll see you in future
sessions, but just to verify anyone
have any more questions before we end today.
Ok? I don't see any typing. So I'll go
ahead and end off the session. Thank you
all for being here and hopefully we will see you
in future sessions