We ignite lifelong passions through personalized, engaging, and limitless learning experiences for all
Graham Glass, the founder and CEO of CYPHER Learning, started the company after realizing the limitations of traditional on-premise learning management systems (LMS) while he was a professor at the University of Texas, Dallas. Frustrated with the slow implementation of courses and the lack of engagement in outdated systems, he established CYPHER Learning in 2009 to create a scalable and innovative learning platform.
The company introduced solutions for academia and business in subsequent years, aiming to be human-centric and focused on unleashing potential. Graham's passion for education and innovation is at the core of the company's identity, driving them to continuously seek better solutions.
CYPHER has emerged as a leader in AI in education and training, gaining recognition from industry experts. Headquartered in Plano, Texas, with a global presence, CYPHER Learning remains committed to improving learning experiences by asking, "How can we make learning experiences even better?"
The necessary disruption of learning
Learning goes beyond the classroom, conference room, and living room. It is no longer bound by time, either. Learning is continuous, spontaneous, and all around us. Technology has catapulted the way we learn into an exciting and unprecedented state. L&D professionals, trainers, educators, and course creators must figure out how to thrive in this new order. This requires a disruptor. A catalyst for change. To be successful, learning must be dynamic, personalized and human-centric.
Dynamic and personalized content is proactively delivered to learners through platform-wide automation. With AI-infused technology, learning scales exponentially - giving everyone more time and more energy to focus on the creative and human-centric parts of learning. This is how we help teachers, trainers, L&D pros, admins - everyone - unleash human potential.
2017Instructor then learner-centric
Platforms empower L&D teams and educators to create courses and content. Content is pushed to and consumed by learners.
LMSs were on-premise and run by IT teams. Leaders and teachers set training agendas and courses were created by IT teams, sometimes taking years to implement resulting in long learning lags and gaps.