Bibliography: p. 127-134.
|Statement||Larry A. Braskamp, Dale C. Brandenburg, John C. Ory ; with the assistance of Eileen Kohen, Paul W. Mayberry.|
|Contributions||Brandenburg, Dale C., Ory, John C.|
|LC Classifications||LB2333 .B7 1984|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||136 p. :|
|Number of Pages||136|
|ISBN 10||0803923414, 0803923422|
|LC Control Number||84009942|
This book takes a hard look at the professional, technical, and public policy issues surrounding student achievement and teacher effectivenessthe controversial issues that often divide educators from parents and their elected representatives. The book shows how defective tests and standards and a lack Cited by: 9. Evaluating Teaching: A Guide to Current Thinking and Best Practice 2nd Edition by James H. Stronge (Author)Cited by: ASSESSING YOURTEACHING EFFECTIVENESS net This job aid describes some methods you can use to analyze and improve your instruction, using your own observation and records and by gathering feedback from your students. This job aid will help you to: • decide which qualities of your teaching to evaluate • choose an appropriate assessment methodFile Size: KB. When a group-evaluation process is used, all of the issues above and others specific to the teaching context can be discussed, and if several books are being considered, a consensus reached on the book that most suits teachers’ needs. The decision may not rest entirely on the book.
Measuring Teacher Effectiveness. Given the broad manner in which teacher effectiveness can be deined, it is not surprising that multiple methods for evaluating teachers exist. These include principal evaluations; analyses of classroom artifacts (i.e., ratings of teacher assignments and student work); teaching portfolios; teacher self-File Size: KB. This story offers a compelling message: an evaluation approach that examines both the act of teaching and the results of teaching provides a more balanced and realistic appraisal of teacher effectiveness. Meaningful feedback for instructional improvement. Assessing Your Own Teaching Effectiveness 4 • Instructional Job Aid Pay attention to classroom clues Many clues in your everyday teaching environment can help you to identify problems in your instruction. Three obvious things to check are student attendance records, student participation in classroom activities, and your own feelings. Survey of 12 Strategies to Measure Teaching Effectiveness Ronald A. Berk Johns Hopkins University, USA Twelve potential sources of evidence to measure teaching effectiveness are critically reviewed: (a) student ratings, (b) peer ratings, (c) self-evaluation, (d) videos, (e) student interviews, (f) alumniCited by:
Measuring success: Evaluating educational programs. 2. subordinate. Generally, ateacher evaluates a student, a principal evaluates a teacher, and an inspector evaluates a principal. Since the evaluation is determined according to the superior’s preference, and for the greater partFile Size: KB. In the “Potential Effectiveness as a Teaching-Learning Tool” section, you answer five evaluative questions to determine the extent to which the learning material can be adapted, satisfies different teaching and learning styles, reflects current, accepted methodology, and enables you to deliver task-File Size: KB. This paper describes direct and indirect benefits of several sources for evaluating teaching effectiveness, including ratings from students, colleagues, and the department chair. It also details specific schedules for evaluating different types of teachers, such as first year faculty, non-tenured, and tenured (see p. 6). Approaches to Evaluating Teacher Effectiveness: A Research Synthesis presents a five-point definition of teacher effectiveness developed through an analysis of research, policy, and standards that addressed teacher effectiveness. After the definition had been developed, the authors consulted a number of experts and.