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Rubric for a rubric

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by

Selena Hinchco

on 15 October 2012

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Transcript of Rubric for a rubric

Rubric for a Rubric Learning
Intention How to identify and
how to create
a successful rubric Selena Hinchco MEd(Hons) What is a rubric? A rubric is an assessment tool which enables teachers and students to assess student learning against specific criteria (Arter & Chappuis, 2006). Advantages... Disadvantages... Guides teaching and learning Provides focus for the teacher Consistency across a team of teachers An instructional rubric... Formative assessment... Self and peer assessment Involves students Feedback & feedforward Goal setting and summative assessment... Reporting to parents Track progression School wide data analysis Rubrics are not self-explanatory Badly written rubrics Issues of validity,
use the Indicators of Progression Reliability, be specific and moderate How do I use rubrics to support
my students learning? As a team how do we use rubrics to support our students learning? Creating a
successful rubric... No ‘right’ number of levels

‘Central tendency’, be specific and objective

Labels, not grades

Curriculum levels may be too broad. Beginner Developing Accomplished Outstanding

Attempted Acceptable Admirable Awesome



Needs work Good Excellent

Glass Crystal Diamond

Not Yet Sometimes Always

Bronze Silver Gold What do I want my students to know ?

What do I want my students to be able to do ? Use the Indicators of Progression Based on school Technology Programme of Learning Criteria need to be… Build from a picture of excellence specific One idea per rubric row. Highest level first, then lowest level, middle levels last

"Yes", "Yes but", "No but", "No". First person e.g.“I can…”

Present tense e.g. “I can…”, not “I did…” or “I will …”

Positive e.g. "I can...", not “I cannot…” Language... descriptive objective Student friendly language

Correct technology terminology

Keep the level parallel What next? Trial and review rubrics

Rubrics can encourage reluctant teachers to focus on the new components

Rubrics are more successful when they are written by the teacher who uses them

Use exemplars of your students work to guide your rubrics

Co-construct rubrics with students CHECK POINT Rubric for a rubric... Leadership and Assessment Facilitator, University of Auckland s.hinchco@auckland.ac.nz
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