Skip to main content

Home/ ETAP640/ Group items tagged feedback

Rss Feed Group items tagged

lkryder

REAP - Resources > Assessment Principles: Some possible candidates - 0 views

  • Table 1: Principles of good formative assessment and feedback. Help clarify what good performance is (goals, criteria, standards). To what extent do students in your course have opportunities to engage actively with goals, criteria and standards, before, during and after an assessment task? Encourage ‘time and effort’ on challenging learning tasks. To what extent do your assessment tasks encourage regular study in and out of class and deep rather than surface learning? Deliver high quality feedback information that helps learners self-correct. What kind of teacher feedback do you provide – in what ways does it help students self-assess and self-correct? Provide opportunities to act on feedback (to close any gap between current and desired performance) To what extent is feedback attended to and acted upon by students in your course, and if so, in what ways? Ensure that summative assessment has a positive impact on learning? To what extent are your summative and formative assessments aligned and support the development of valued qualities, skills and understanding. Encourage interaction and dialogue around learning (peer and teacher-student. What opportunities are there for feedback dialogue (peer and/or tutor-student) around assessment tasks in your course? Facilitate the development of self-assessment and reflection in learning. To what extent are there formal opportunities for reflection, self-assessment or peer assessment in your course? Give choice in the topic, method, criteria, weighting or timing of assessments. To what extent do students have choice in the topics, methods, criteria, weighting and/or timing of learning and assessment tasks in your course? Involve students in decision-making about assessment policy and practice. To what extent are your students in your course kept informed or engaged in consultations regarding assessment decisions? Support the development of learning communities To what extent do your assessments and feedback processes help support the development of learning communities? Encourage positive motivational beliefs and self-esteem. To what extent do your assessments and feedback processes activate your students’ motivation to learn and be successful? Provide information to teachers that can be used to help shape the teaching To what extent do your assessments and feedback processes inform and shape your teaching?
  •  
    a web resource with the REAP material in the JISC pdf for easier bookmarking
Jessica M

http://www.newcastle.edu.au/__data/assets/pdf_file/0010/83809/Student-feedback.pdf - 0 views

    • Jessica M
       
      Good feedback practice: * facilitates the development of self-assessment (reflection) in learning; * encourages teacher and peer dialogue around learning; * helps clarify what good performance is (goals, criteria, expected standards); * provides opportunities to close the gap between current and desired performance; * delivers high quality information to students about their learning; * encourages positive motivational beliefs and self-esteem; and * provides information to teachers that can be used to help shape their teaching (Nicol  & Macfarlane-Dick, 2006
kasey8876

Quality Enhancement for E-Learning Courses: The Role of Student Feedback - 0 views

  •  
    Student feedback is seen as a central strategy to monitor the quality and standards of teaching and learning in Higher Education Institutions.
Teresa Dobler

Does it make a difference? Replacing text with audio feedback - 1 views

  • 1 minute of audio feedback was generating an equivalent of approximately 100 words.
  •  
    Study finds that providing feedback using audio files leads to improvements in both quantity and quality.
kasey8876

Leveraging Student Feedback to Improve Teaching in Web-based Courses -- THE Journal - 0 views

  •  
    Using student Feedback to Improve Teaching
Jessica M

Relations of Student Perceptions of Teacher Oral Feedback With Teacher Expectancies and... - 0 views

  • exhibited the importance ofteachers’ verbal statements and indicated teachers’ positive feedback was morebeneficial than negative feedback to academic self-concept.
  • teachers as significant othersprovide oral feedback as environmental reinforcement that plays a crucial role inthe development of students’ self-concept
  • understanding how feedback relates to academicoutcomes
Jessica M

Show me! Enhanced Feedback Through Screencasting Technology - 0 views

  • What is Screencasting?
  • These videos can be accompanied by a narration recorded whilethe video is created or added at a later date once the recording has been com-pleted
  • combine both visual and auditory input, thusadvancing earlier explorations of the use of audio-recorded feedback andpodcasting as an alternative to handwritten marginal notes (
  • ...3 more annotations...
  • this technology could be used to produce feedback bycreating video-recordings of both his spoken comments and his on-screenactions as he responded to students’ texts. Stann
  • this work is rooted in the belief that multimodal feedback allowsfor a wider range of individual learning styles and preferences
  • and is more likely to provide a learning experience that students will findmemorable
Lauren D

Understanding Rubrics by Heidi Goodrich Andrade - 1 views

  • Rubrics appeal to teachers and students for many reasons. First, they are powerful tools for both teaching and assessment. Rubrics can improve student performance, as well as monitor it, by making teachers’ expectations clear and by showing students how to meet these expectations. The result is often marked improvements in the quality of student work and in learning. Thus, the most common argument for using rubrics is they help define “quality.” One student actually didn’t like rubrics for this very reason: “If you get something wrong,” she said, “your teacher can prove you knew what you were supposed to do!”
  •  
    Rubrics appeal to teachers and students for many reasons. First, they are powerful tools for both teaching and assessment. Rubrics can improve student performance, as well as monitor it, by making teachers' expectations clear and by showing students how to meet these expectations. The result is often marked improvements in the quality of student work and in learning. Thus, the most common argument for using rubrics is they help define "quality." One student actually didn't like rubrics for this very reason: "If you get something wrong," she said, "your teacher can prove you knew what you were supposed to do!"
alexandra m. pickett

Using Rubrics to Grade Online Discussions - ELC Support - 1 views

  •  
    "The Value of Rubrics Rubrics are useful for assessing work in any classroom setting, but they are especially helpful in online courses, where all information must be clearly stated in course documents. In some courses, instructors use rubrics for each assignment. "
  •  
    Contains several example rubrics for discussions and journals as well as nettiquette and a link to a list of articles on related topics.
Lauren D

Online Discussion Boards & Rubrics - Pedagogy - Learning - Center for Online Learning, ... - 0 views

  • Rubrics play a vital role in helping students identify their own strengths and weaknesses. If a students understand their weakness then the they can use rubric feedback to improve future performance.
  •  
    Rubrics play a vital role in helping students identify their own strengths and weaknesses. If a students understand their weakness then the they can use rubric feedback to improve future performance.
Lauren D

Increasing Student Interaction in Your Online Course - 0 views

  •  
    create a Dear Abby discussion forum in your online course that allows students to post problems they may be having with a particular concept or assignment assign a few new students to the role of Abby each week and have them respond directly to any peer questions encourage other students in class to confirm "Abby's" suggestions or provide alternative suggestions
Joan McCabe

A Review of Rubric Use in Higher Education - 0 views

  •  
    Describes affects of rubrics on students learning outcomes and student/teachers attitudes. Both were reported to favor the use of rubrics. Rubrics were shown to need validity of wording and of the rater. Two studies suggested that using rubrics was associated with improved academic performance and one was not.
1 - 20 of 38 Next ›
Showing 20 items per page