The fourth #blogsync gathered some very diverse and topical responses on the topic of progress. Powered entirely by the word-of-mouth serendipity of twitter, educational bloggers from many parts of the sector collaborated on sharing their experience of measuring progress in the classroom.
To follow is the archive of the blogs and twitter links to their writers.
A full description of the mechanics behind #blogsync and the form you can use to sign up can be found here
#blogsync 4: “Progress in my classroom? How it is made and how I know it.”
- E Tomazde Vasconcelos: “It’s when they know more on the way out than they did on the way in.”
- Mark Anderson: Progress measured by students via “Socrative”
- Cherrylkd: Making Progress in my Classroom and How I Show it.
- Rachel Jones: Progress in Sociology via SOLO
- Singsunshine: Progress, Fun and Phonemes
- Chris Curtis: Progress – It’s all about STEPS
- @cparkie: Progress – The diagnostic and summative testing cycle in Mathematics
- Tim Eaglestone: Progress – looking towards the end of “Levels” as descriptors.
- Tim Shelton: Learning Logs – Showing sustained and rapid progress
- Jude Enright: Smashing the glass ceiling
- Paul Raymond Collins: Progress in three Maths classes on three levels
- Michael Tidd: “Education is what is left after all that has been learnt is forgotten.“
- Laura McInerney: My best tip for ensuring you and your students know they have learned all the essential facts on a topic
- @specialsciteach: Progress for BESD students
- Tavia Allan: Progress is more than what is described in the markbook
- Tessa Matthews: How to determine progress in the acquisition of knowledge in a skills-focussed system
- Gordon Baillie: It’s about the relationships, stupid!
- John Tomsett: This much I know about…”Progress in my classroom? How it is made and how I know it.”
- Chris Hildrew: Progress: Knowledge, Skills and Development
- Tom Sherrington: Journeys and The Learning Arc
- Tim Taylor: Tolerance for ambiguity – The difference between complex and complicated.
- Debra Kidd: Progress? It’s more complicated than they’d have you believe!
- James McEnaney: Progress in my classroom? It’s invisible.
- Anna Palmer: Walking in their shoes – How progress is made in my classroom.
- Cav: Progress, ’til there’s nothing left to gain.
- Ross McGill: Share: Tool for demonstrating Rapid Progress
- Clare Fenwick: Lift your head above the parapet
- Joe Kirby: How do I know – and show – whether my students are making progress?