When I interviewed Dean Gonsowski, VP, Business Development at kCura I asked him about kCura’s educational initiatives.
Dean Gonsowski said that there is a “consumption gap” between the available tools and what some users are actually doing. There are, for example, an ever-widening range of analytical tools in Relativity which users either do not find or are not comfortable with. Part of the educational mission is to make it easy for users to find the functions they need to get the job done and then help them to make the best use of them.
Dean Gonsowski says that there is a growing willingness by users to experiment on smaller matters or, perhaps, to run analytical tools on closed matters in order to develop skills.