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mrthorntonteach

A teaching and learning inventory

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assessment

Assessment Feedback Sheet V2

Having used assessment feedback sheets last year in conjunction with my code marking, I thought it was time for a rework after some inspiration from @geographia I made some improvements.

Please example and explanations

Screen Shot 2016-08-26 at 10.12.01

 

Please find free copy of resource below:

Assessment Feedback Sheet

Peer Assessment Mats

asseStudents can often struggle with peer assessment, especially what to write rather than simplistic comments. I use this peer assessment mat alongside success criteria and scaffolding to allow pupils to develop their peer assessment skills. Laminated it can be given out and reused whenever

Peer Assessment Sheet

Please find attached double A5 sized template

Peer Assessment Sheet

Highlighter Marking

Another favourite peer marking technique of mine that allows students’ to identify the key components of an exam question or assessment. As it’s so visual, I have found that it works well with low ability pupils.

Can be used across KS3-KS5 – I initially model with a practice example and then pupils peer assess each others.

Screen Shot 2016-05-11 at 20.46.29

Pupils enjoy it is a great different style of peer assessment that can be used to mix things up.

Please find attached template:

Highlighter Marking

Assessment Feedback Sheets

Alongside developing more effective marking techniques, I have also been looking at our assessment marking and how we can improve it. We are currently trialling code marking which we will be rolling out from September at KS3, but I decided to trial assessment feedback sheets as seen by @MrsHumanities on her excellent blog http://mrshumanities.com/

Marking sheet

Really simple – you create the WWW/EBI as part of your success criteria when designing the assessment. Highlight the feedback you wish to give, leave a comment and pupils respond with self assessment and then answer a Purple Pen Question.

The pupils find easy to understand and act on

Assessment Sheets

Please find attached resource you can edit ūüôā

Assessment Feedback Sheet Final

S.P.I.T Marking

Another peer assessment idea I trialled in my NQT year that I like to use to keep peer marking of assessments fresh.

SPIT Marking

Really simple idea: pupil’s assess using the S.P.I.T criteria; Spag, Positives, Improvements and Targets and mini post-its to peer assess exam questions/assessments.

 

 

ABC Feedback

A great activity that can be used throughout the lesson in a variety of formats. I always tell my students that great historians can agree/disagree and argue a point regardless of their own personal thoughts. Secondly, I like to use this at KS3 to develop student’s agree/disagree skills for GCSE questions – embedding lower down really helps by Y9.

ABC Feedback 1

Simply, students are asked to ABC a peer’s judgement – this can be verbally or written out. They must agree, build upon or challenge the opinion that has been given.¬†I especially like using this with judgement lines as a plenary.

ABC Feedback 2  ABC Feedback 3

Please find attached ppt. slide

ABC Feedback Plenary

 

What’s Missing?

In my never-ending quest to try peer assessment and critique ideas, I decided to trial ‘What’s Missing’. The aim is for my GCSE pupils to work on developing model answers through improving their peers’ exam question answers.

A rather simple idea, where pupils answer an exam question and leave 5/6 lines between each paragraph so that their partner can add improvements to effectively level up the paragraph. Another way is to answer question on A4 paper and cut it out and stick into books to improve.

This has been beneficial to many of my students as it pushes them to re-read their notes and find ways to improve an answer, regardless whether it has achieved a U or A*.

Attached is resource ppt.

Whats Missing

 

Marking Crib Sheet

Recently, I have been looking at our departments marking procedures and how best to be effective markers (obviously reducing workload is key!).

I designed this crib sheet as a way to provide quicker feedback to the whole classroom rather than writing comments in each book, so reducing marking time from 2-3 hours per class to less than an hour. Now I actually really do miss writing comments, leaving questions and the other bits in their books but it really wasn’t a workload issue I could continue with (especially as I have my first child on the way!).

Therefore the crib sheet allows me to go through each students’ book and I make comments on the whole class sheet using the sections below.

screen-shot-2016-09-19-at-20-25-13

The benefits are that it gives me a snapshot of the whole class’s progress, allows me to ‘fine tune’ my lesson planning and it also gives activities and tasks for students to complete within DIRT the next lesson.

crib

screen-shot-2016-11-17-at-21-25-30

Using this I do the following which we complete in lessons for 20-25 minutes, you can also get a feel of what it looks like in students books. Students’ are given an A5 copy to stick in under the title of ‘DIRT’ and using a red pen they review their SPaG, answer questions I have created from reading their books, finish any work or complete an extension activity. We always finish with a spelling test to hammer home those misspelt key words.

dirt-1    dirt-2dirt-3  dirt-4

Pupils books look something like this Рwe do this every 2 weeks or so.

dirt-35dirt-6

Photo 16-11-2016, 09 21 12.jpg

Now, that does not mean I use this for assessments – my focus is on providing more detailed and worthwhile assessment feedback, with this being reserved for standard lessons etc. For more on what I’m trying in assessments, check out the rest of my blog.

Need to convince SLT or others, or want a handy guide on how it works?
https://www.dropbox.com/s/svno99pmwtbdnti/Research%20Conference%20Handout.pptx?dl=0

Attached is ppt. resource

Marking Crib Sheet ppt.    Marking Crib Sheet V2

 

Featured post

5 a Day

This is one of my favourite and most used starters, originally created by two maths colleagues at my school (@missfilson and @MissBKearns). It is used to recap the previous lesson or to interleave revision on subject knowledge from previous topics.

Pupils are given pre written questions about a number of different topics or specific to a certain topic, for example women in Nazi Germany, which they answer on wipeboards or in the back of their books.

Another variation introduced is the DIY 5 a Day where pupils create their own questions on a set topic and then test each other on these.

A really fantastic way to embed subject knowledge through low stakes testing – I use it every lesson for Y11 revision across a wide range of topics.

Attached is ppt. resource

DIY 5-a-Day

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