Achievement tests

Page 1 of 50 - About 500 essays
  • The Importance Of Individual Achievement Tests

    986 Words  | 4 Pages

    clinical or school settings. Group achievement tests might also be considered as educational achievement tests, since these instruments are apparently employed in academic settings. On the other hand, individual achievement tests may be an important measurement tool in the diagnosis of learning disability. Not only do these tests render documentation of impaired scholastic performance in crucial areas as reading, writing, and numerical ability, some achievement tests can aid in identifying certain skill

  • Achievement Test Weaknesses

    1275 Words  | 6 Pages

    agree with Koretz's argument about the weaknesses of achievement tests. As the term implies, achievement tests are intended to measure learners' accomplishment in acquiring a particular skill or knowledge. In most tests, the scope of testing is narrowed to measuring learner's intellectual ability. Most test makers create test items which resemble the ones in high-stake exams in which the items are created based on Bloom's Taxonomy. These test items are limited to measuring the cognitive capability

  • The Importance Of Learning A Secondary Language

    831 Words  | 4 Pages

    secondary language indeed supports literacy development from an early age, by reading aloud to children, making them participants of a learning incentive, and family literacy practices. A development in literacy significantly increases reading achievement test scores, helps students become better at grammatical judgment and word recognition, and improves their cognitive development. In the article “Learning to Read across Languages: Cross-Linguistic Relationships in First- and Second-Language Literacy

  • Clergy

    2201 Words  | 9 Pages

    discussion presents finding from studies that used standardized tests of school readiness, achievement, and cognitive ability, and controlled for key family and child characteristics, in its review of the impact of poverty on children's educational outcomes. Early childhood. During the 1990s, the nation was inundated with reports on the importance of the early years on children's brain development and later cognitive achievement. While some of the reports may have overstated the issue and understated

  • Peer Pressure Towards Negative Behaviour and Classroom Quality Effects on Academic Achievement

    2678 Words  | 11 Pages

    situation based on those changes. This study is designed to understand the underlying theories and factors that could affect the children’s development through the environmental influences that may promote or affect the development of behavior and achievement through peer pressure and classroom quality (Adams, Ryan, Ketsetzis, and Keating,

  • Standardized Tests Do Not Measure Student Achievement Essay example

    1782 Words  | 8 Pages

    been subjected to standardized tests frequently through their years in school due to laws which have been passed by Congress. Decisions about the evaluation of schools and students are recurrently made by government authority and are often not in the best interest of teachers, students, or their classroom environments. What do students achieve from standardized testing? Achievement means something that somebody has succeeded in doing. “Achievement is more than just test scores but also includes class

  • Essay on Ability Grouping

    2040 Words  | 9 Pages

    intelligence or achievement test scores” (Snowman, Biehler). In this type of grouping, the schools separate their students into different classes or courses. “Between-class ability grouping is where students spend most of the day in ability groups and use the same or similar curriculum substantially adjusted to their ability levels” (Ability Grouping 3). “For example, in elementary schools, students from the same grade levels may be grouped by ability for reading and

  • Testing And Measurement Of Assessment

    1885 Words  | 8 Pages

    PSYC502 Tests and Measurements Unit 1 Exam: Introduction and Methodology of Assessment Total Points Possible - 100 Due Sunday at 11:55 pm Eastern Time at the end of WEEK 3 Chapter 1 Answer two questions. Points possible = 10 pts ea. • Identify the contributions made by each of the following individuals to psychological and educational assessment: Alfred Binet, J. McKeen Cattell, Francis Galton, Hermann Rorschach, Charles Spearman, Lewis Terman, Edward Thorndike, Robert Woodworth, and E. K. Strong

  • Study of the Influence of Teacher Effectiveness

    19283 Words  | 78 Pages

    teachers, and the bad or ineffective teachers’ observable from among teachers in the school system. The effective teachers are perceived to be fully equipped naturally and professionally to lead their students to success in competitive standardized tests, as well as inculcate in them, values that would make them exhibit behaviours that are generally desirable and acceptable. On the other hand, the ineffective teachers do not care about the success of their students in examinations, and, in some cases

  • Schools Need 21st Century Materials And Resources

    854 Words  | 4 Pages

    Schools need 21st century materials and resources to serve 21st century students. There needs to be a change in ideology regarding the function of the library in todays society. “For centuries, libraries have remained essentially separate, even competing with one another to establish and maintain the greatest collection, and now they need to recast themselves as platforms rather than storehouses. (Palfrey, 2015) With the introduction of the internet and online information libraries need to rebrand

Previous
Page12345678950