Using technology as a way of evolving assessment practice

Sandra Clarke

Abstract


The author discusses changing the assessment on a content-heavy  course by utilising tools readily available in Moodle.

Keywords


Assessment;Learning Technology

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References


Case S. and Donahue E. (2008) ‘Developing High-Quality Multiple-Choice Questions for Assessment in Legal Education.’ Journal of Legal Education, Volume 58, Number 3 available at http://www.law.smu.edu/Media/Faculty/Faculty%20Teaching%20Resources/Assessing%20Student%20Work/Developing-High-Quality-Multiple-Choice-Questions.pdf (Accessed 12 March 2018).

Chickering, A.W. and Gamson, Z.F. (1987) Seven Principles for Good Practice in Undergraduate Education. AAHE Bulletin, March. Available at: http://www.lonestar.edu/multimedia/sevenprinciples.pdf (Accessed: 30 October 2017).

Clarke S., Crofts, S., Laycock A. and Phillips E. (2010) ‘Exceeding the Boundaries of Formulaic Assessment: Innovation and Creativity in the Law School.’ The Law Teacher 44(3), 334-364.

Deane, F. and Bozin, D. (2017) ‘Using Guiding Principles to Construct Effective Multiple Choice Exams to Assess Legal Reasoning.’ Legal Education Review: 26(1), Article 1. Available at: http://epublications.bond.edu.au/ler/vol26/iss1/1 (Accessed: 30 October 2017).

Fry, E., Crewe, J. and Wakeford, R. (2013) ‘Using multiple choice questions to examine the content of the qualifying law degree accurately and reliably: the experience of the Qualified Lawyers Transfer Scheme.’ The Law Teacher, 47(2), 234-242, DOI: 10.1080/03069400.2013.790156 Available at: https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/03069400.2013.790156 (Accessed 12 March 2018).

REAP project. (2010) Available at: https://www.reap.ac.uk/Home.aspx (Accessed: 30 October 2017)




DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.21100/compass.v11i1.715

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