Interplay Learning Interactive
Skilled Trades Training Blog
Whether you’re new on the job or a more seasoned pro looking to advance, Interplay’s field-like 3D simulation training can help you be the kind of tech you want to be – a great one.

Mark Mrohs

Few people in this world have as much solar experience as Mark and even fewer have as many focused on Solar Training. Mark Mrohs is a preeminent expert in solar photovoltaic training. Mark has worked in pv for over 40 years and conducted training programs in over 20 countries. He designed and directed the training programs for SunEdison, EchoFirst and SunPower, and previously for AstroPower and GE Solar as well as Siemens Solar and ARCO Solar. He has degrees in Physics and Educational Psychology & Instructional Technology and also serves on the NABCEP Exam Review Committee. Mark is developing, Interplay's Solar Curriculum and his work in this blog is focused on helping people improve the training of their field-service technicians and installers and of course give you insight into solar install perfection.

Recent Posts

Huge News! Earn NABCEP CEU Hours With Our Solar Courses

By Mark Mrohs on Nov 20, 2018 4:12:17 PM

It's finally here! You can now earn NABCEP Continuing Education Units or hours (CEUs) when you complete our solar courses. This will help you qualify to sit for the PV Installation Professional Exam.

 

 

Alternatively, you can use your CEUs when you re-certify for the PV Professional, the PV Associate, or any of the PV Specialists credentials...

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4 Things You Need To Know About Photovoltaics

By Mark Mrohs on Oct 18, 2018 2:00:00 PM

When people talk about ‘solar’ today, they’re probably talking about ‘photovoltaics’, sometimes shortened to just ‘pv’.

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Why the Next Generation of Apprenticeships Need Simulation-Based Learning

By Mark Mrohs on Oct 24, 2017 9:00:00 AM

Our methods of teaching have been constantly evolving. A common practice we probably experience today is sitting at rows of tables, receiving information from an instructor (could be a teacher, could be a solar instructor). Good trainers try to include hands-on activity to break up the lectures, but usually time is short, equipment is scarce, and all you get is a taste of what it’s really about.

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