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Student Reports as Effective Formative Assessment Tools, 5/12/2022 12:00:00 AM CDT, On Demand More info »
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Virtual Event

Student Reports as Effective Formative Assessment Tools


Total Credits: 0.1 CEUs

Event Type:
Webinar
Facilitator:
Daiju Hoshino
Duration:
1 hour
Format:
Audio and Video

Dates


Description

What if you could visually identify which chapter and Bloom’s taxonomy level your students were struggling with? What if you could use that information to show your students the academic areas of improvement they should focus on? This webinar provides tools to help you transform your digital exam and quiz data into a very effective student report. This report improves student learning and allows instructors a way to gain feedback from their students.

Learning Outcomes:

  1. Identify advanced methods for using data obtained from scantrons or quizzes embedded in most Learning Management Systems.
  2. Learn about an effective quiz/exam report that students can use for reflection to improve their learning.
  3. Learn how to evaluate your own quizzes and exams to improve each question to more accurately and effectively assess student learning.

Learners will have the option to earn a certificate of attendance or a certificate with CEUs upon completion of the webinar. To earn a certificate with CEUs, the learner must successfully pass the learning assessment with a score of 80% or higher. All learners must complete the webinar evaluation to earn credentials. 

The duration of this webinar is one hour, which equates to 0.1 Continuing Education Unit (CEU).

Facilitator

Daiju Hoshino Related seminars and products

Tarrant County College District


Daiju Hoshino is a biology instructor at Tarrant County College District. Daiju was born and lived in Japan until the end of high school. He received a bachelor’s degree and master’s degree in science from the University of Texas at Arlington. As a graduate teaching assistant, a student told him that he inspired him to seriously pursue science, leading to his final decision to be involved in education. He returned to Japan to work at Shonan Seminar, Inc., one of the leading education companies there with more than 300 schools throughout Kanagawa prefecture. He was promoted to the highest rank as an instructor. Later, he worked directly under the CEO to analyze the data collected from more than 20,000 students and provided strategies to improve students' learning. To further broaden his capacity to serve a community with education, he moved back to the United States to learn more about higher education and how education can change a community and a country.


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