Assessment provides information about more than learning at the end of a unit. Read about assessment purposes.
Assessment can provide information about more than a students’ knowledge or performance at the end of a unit. Read about the many different purposes of assessment.
Use these strategies prior to instruction to help determine a student’s skills, attitudes, and misconceptions.
Use these strategies prior to instruction to help determine a student’s background experiences, skills, attitudes, and misconceptions.
Use these strategies to help students stay on-track, design appropriate instruction, and document growth.
Use these strategies to help students stay on-track during a project. These strategies also help you determine when and where students need additional help or instruction. Many of these strategies provide documentation of learning growth.
See how easy it is to use Assessing Projects. Follow a tutorial that helps get you started.
See how features of the Assessing Projects application work:
Research suggests that students benefit from continuous and ongoing assessment. Read about these benefits.
Research suggests that students experience significant learning benefits when they are in classrooms where assessment is continuous and ongoing. Read about the benefits of formative assessment.
Formative assessment does not happen in a vacuum. Read about necessary components for successful assessment.
The use of formative assessment is a powerful tool for improving student learning, but it does not happen in a vacuum. Read about what components are necessary for successful assessment in your school.
Determining how students are using higher-order thinking can be a challenge. Learn methods for assessing thinking.
Determining how and when students are using higher-order thinking such as critical thinking, creativity, problem solving, and metacognition, can be a challenge. Learn about ways of methods for assessing thinking.