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Copy of Webb's Depth of Knowledge Introduction

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Holly Shaw-Hollis

on 31 December 2012

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Transcript of Copy of Webb's Depth of Knowledge Introduction

How deep are YOU willing to take your students? Webb's Depth of
Knowledge Level 1: RECALL Identify
Match Level 2: Skill/Concept Classify
Summarize Level 3: Strategic Thinking Revise
Draw Conclusions
Cite Evidence
Hypothesize Level 4: Extended Thinking Design
Prove Webb, N. L. (2005, July 24). Depth of knowledge (DOK) levels. Retrieved from dese.mo.gov/divimprove/sia/msip/DOK_Chart.pdf What it looks like in my classroom... Students match vocabulary word notecards to the notecard with the correct definition. On a diagram of plant and animal cells, students label the parts. -Ms. Heather Wetzel -Mrs. Liana McFadden What it looks like in my classroom... While completing an animal classification project, student must compare and contrast characteristics of an animal with another animal that is closely related. -Mrs. Mary Lou Raiser Students are required to complete an independent reading assignment each marking period which includes different literature genres. After teaching the characteristics of each genre students must categorize the books they have read into the appropriate genre. -Mr. Jason Balsbaugh What it looks like in my classroom... When constructing open-ended responses in their reading journals, students must cite evidence from the text to support their answers similarly to what is required on the PSSA. -Mrs. Liana McFadden Following our author study of Jerry Spinelli, students critique the author's development of characters between the books they have read. -Mrs. Mary Lou Raiser What it looks like in my classroom... Students are given famous paintings from the colonial period. They need to analyze the picture for historical errors and then write speech bubbles for the people in the scenes to synthesize what they might say about what is happening. -Mr. Jason Balsbaugh When we study geometric shapes and scale, students design a house floor plan to scale implementing the shapes taught. -Ms. Heather Wetzel
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