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The State Controller's Office is now accepting electronic submissions of Gasoline Tax Refund claims. The Gasoline Tax Refund Claim form, Form SCGR-1, has now been modified to allow for either an original or electronic signature and is to be used with Schedules A, B/C, and D (if applicable), which are available in the table below. If submitting a claim electronically, please email the Form SCGR-1, along with the applicable Schedules and supporting documentation to \"GTRClaims@sco.ca.gov\". For larger files, please convert the attachment into a ZIP (compressed) formatted file prior to submitting. If submitting hard copy forms, please see our Mailing and Contact Information section below.
The Form SCGR-1 and all related schedules must be completed and submitted to our office within three (3) years from the date of gasoline purchase before a refund can be considered. Schedules A and B/C are required with all claims for refund. Schedule D is required for claims utilizing the inventory method.
Refunds are at the excise tax rates as specified in Revenue and Taxation Code section 7360 and are updated annually by the California Department of Tax and Fee Administration (CDTFA). The rates for all gasoline purchase periods are listed below. Para-transit claims will continue to be refunded at a rate of $0.06 cents per gallon for all purchase periods.
For information concerning refunds of diesel fuel tax paid to the State of California, contact the California Department of Tax and Fee Administration (formerly the Board of Equalization) at (800) 400-7115 or visit their website here.
The SCORM package examples start simple and then build on each other to create a fully functional SCORM conformant course. Examples are provided in different versions of the standards as needed. For example, the simple content packaging examples are provided for all versions of SCORM so that they can be used as templates. However later examples, which build on the previous examples are only provided in limited versions because the differences between versions are negligible.
These first examples demonstrate the content packaging aspect of SCORM. They are not intended to be fully functional courses, rather they simply demonstrate the proper way to create an imsmanifest.xml file, add metadata and package the course.
This example demonstrates the most basic content package. It simply considers all of the files within the course to be part of a single SCO that is listed in the manifest and packaged up. This example is provided for all versions of SCORM. They are useful as templates for creating more complicated manifests for each standard. Notice the differences in the SCORM manifests for each SCORM version:
When more than one HTML page is part of a SCO, the SCO is responsible for providing the navigation interface for navigation within the SCO. This example is missing that navigation, it will be added later in the run-time examples.
The example builds upon the Simple Single SCO example by adding descriptive metadata to the manifest file. Every metadata element within LOM is used in an appropriate context. Metadata may be defined at many levels within the manifest. It can be attached to the manifest itself, an organization, an item, a resource or a file. This example demonstrates metadata in all locations. Metadata can also be included directly within the manifest (in-line) or in a separate external file referenced from within the manifest. Both methods of defining metadata are included in this example.
In this example, each HTML file is treated as a separate SCO. The SCOs are aggregated into four items that represent the different topics covered within the course. Some things to notice in this example:
These examples demonstrate the use of sequencing and navigation to combine the golf content into sequenced courses. Several common and simple sequencing strategies are demonstrated. These examples demonstrate both the sequencing of the learner through the content as well as strategies for rollup of status information.
This example demonstrates a sequencing strategy that requires the learner to visit all SCOs in order. Once a SCO has been visited, the learner can jump backwards to review material, but the learner cannot jump ahead until the prerequisites are met.
This example maintains the sequencing strategy from the Forced Sequential Order example. All SCOs must be visited in order initially, but once a SCO is completed, the learner may jump back to it at any time.
This example maintains the sequencing strategy from the Forced Sequential Order and Post Test Rollup examples. All SCOs must be visited in order initially, but once a SCO is completed, the learner may jump back to it at any time.
SCOs, whichare Shareable Content Objects and represent meetings, courses, andjust about any content that can be created on Adobe Connect. SCOs (pronounced sko,which rhymes with snow) are compatible with the industry standardShareable Content Object Reference Model (SCORM) specification andcan be used with a Learning Management System (LMS).
Each Adobe Connect user and group has a principal-id. In some API calls, the principal-id is called a group-id or user-id to distinguish it from other values. The value of the ID that identifies a user or group is always the same, regardless of its name.
Here, the principal-id iscalled user-id, because it always represents a userwho is authenticated to Adobe Connect. A group cannot log in tothe server. You can pass the user-id value as a principal-id inother actions.
A principal with a type of user isa registered Adobe Connect user, while a user with a type of guest hasentered a meeting room as a guest. The server captures informationabout the guest and gives the guest a principal-id.
Tocreate a new user, you need Administrator privilege. Adobe recommendsthat you create a user who belongs to the admins groupfor your application to use to make API calls that require Administratorprivilege.
Allobjects on Adobe Connect are Shareable Content Objects, or SCOs.The word Shareable comes from learning management systemsin which content is combined into courses or curriculums and sharedamong them.
On the server, a SCO can be any content object that is combinedwith other content objects into a course or curriculum. Courses,curriculums, presentations, and other types of content are SCOs.Meetings, events, folders, trees, links, graphics files, or anyother object are also SCOs.
Often you need to find the ID of a SCO or some information aboutit. SCOs are arranged in a specific folder hierarchy where foldershave names that indicate whether they are at the top level, containshared content or templates, or hold user content and templates.
The folders shown in this example happen to be for meetings,but folders for other types of SCOs follow a similar pattern. Eachfolder type stores certain types of objects, with certain accessprivileges, as follows:
These are shared folders, such as SharedMeetings, Shared Training, and so on. The Adobe Connect Administratorhas access to this folder. The Administrator can assign Manage permission toany user, but only members of the built-in group associated withthe folder can create new content or meetings within it.
Userscreate their own content in these folders and have Manage permissionon the content. For example, meeting hosts create meetings in their my-meetings folderand have Manage permission on those meetings.
You can listthe contents of any folder to get information about a specific SCO. Whenyou need to search for a SCO but do not have a sco-id,move through folders using sco-shortcuts and sco-expanded-contents.Do not use sco-search, as it returns only certaintypes of SCOs.
There are tools available that will help you package several training components into one SCORM Multi-SCO module that can then be imported to VTA as a Course Lesson. You can even update the Manifest file details, such as SCORM version, Course Title, Course Unique Identifier, etc., as needed for the project.
I have already established the fact that the articulate TOC is not taken into consideration from moodle when I import an Articulate presentation as a SCORM (by TOC I mean the layout of the slides), but moodle sees my presentation as a single sco so what I get is a single link TOC in moodle.
In this post here -presenter/3901-moodle-sees-articulate-s-scorm-single-slide.html from the old forums I read this phrase \"There are ways of creating a multiple sco systems with Articulate but it involves creating multiple publications and linking them together and I think it is quite complicated.\" This is exactly what I need only the how to do it is not explained.
One question I wanna ask is why the TOC of Articulate is ignored in Moodle, is it a moodle thing Do I have to set something while publishing my Articulate project to have the TOC of Articulate in moodle
This article is for all the VTA users who develop SCORM courses in Captivate. Since I am officially un-Captivating myself this month and only have access to the application for a few more days, I thought I would get this article out there as a future reference for myself and others. Updating Course and Object title values is not difficult in Captivate and can make your courses a bit more professional looking as they are launched.
Since I am officially un-Captivating myself this month and only have access to the application for a few more days, I thought I would get this article out there as a future reference for myself and others.
Right now, I have to manually unzip the package generated by Ant Build and rezip using 7-Zip to fix the issue. Please help me resolve this. Am on Windows7, using Ant version: apache-ant-1.9.6 and my JRE is jre1.8.0_45 781b155fdc