This blog post I am focusing on the validity, reliability, and the security of the assessment. When determining the summative assessment for a lesson it is important to make sure that the material used is connected to a standard.
This above document is an example of the standards used to determine the validity of the summative assessment.
After matching the standards with the lesson, test question can be developed.
The above document document is an example of a test made using Quia. Quia many features that helps the teacher to measure reliability. Test reports and item analysis are valuable tools.
The above picture is a copy of a class test report.
The above document is a copy of a test item analysis. This tool helps to ensure question reliability with the lesson.
Quia has many security features including separate teacher and student login, having a security word for starting the test and limited time windows for testing.
I have searched the internet of some really useful tools and resources for teaching online. After searching the internet, I found three really great tools for teachers to deliver information to their students. The first is Google Classroom. Google Classroom is a great site where classes can be taught, students can find assignments, and the teacher can leave links to more resources. Quia is also another great resource for teachers. Quia allows teachers to administer test, and create games for students to learn or reinforce classroom lessons. The third tool for teachers is Quizizz. Quizizz is a great website that teachers can use to create quizzes for students to take on any electronic device. Quizizz allows the student to take a quiz with a fun interactive platform. The teacher can also use Quizizz to post aditional assignments through Google Classroom.
Just as a teacher finds tools to use in the classroom, students need to know how to search the internet for safe resources to complete assignments. Many of the resources can be narrowed down by looking at the domain in which the resource is located. Students looking at resource pages ending in .edu, .gov, and .org are typically safe. I use the term typically safe because a parent or guardian should always monitor the students internet usage for safety. See the attached list of student safe search engines:
Kidtopia – Kidtopia is a Google custom student safe search engine for preschool and elementary students, indexing only educator approved websites.
SafeSearchKids – Safe Search for Kids is a powerful, safe search tool that filters search results to enhance your students’ safe search experience. Powered by Google.
KidsClick! – Annotated searchable directory of websites created for kids by librarians. Searchable by subject, reading level and degree of picture content.
SweetSearch – SweetSearch is a search engine for students. It searches only credible websites approved by internet research experts.
KidRex – Fun and safe search for kids, by kids.
Famhoo – Kid and family friendly search engine, filtered search results that remove adult content. Great for all ages.
OneKey – OneKey has partnered with Google to keep kids safe on the Internet.
A link to each of these can be found on my bookmarks page.
My name is Kris Martinez and I blog about learning public safety.