Multiple Formats for Multiple-Choice Questions. Be aware of the different types of multiple-choice question formats, and create tests that are comprised of combinations of each format!. Type 1: Premise-Consequence Questions. Students must identify the correct outcome of a given circumstance.
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Be aware of the different types of multiple-choice question formats, and create tests that are comprised of combinations of each format!
miles. If 2 cities are 3 ½ inches apart, how many miles are actually between the two
280 milesPremise-Consequence Example
Here you are given a specific situation and you have to determine the correct outcome!
There are many different types of analogy questions.
Having students make sense of things in terms of how they relate to other
concepts/objects is a good way to make learning meaningful!
June, a 45 year-old waitress, has a history of high cholesterol and diabetes. She lacks health insurance coverage and does not qualify for Medicaid assistance. She usually has to travel 30 miles to the nearest free clinic for routine follow-ups and get free drug samples to manage her conditions. However, she is not always able to get time off or transportation to get to the clinic and has fallen through the cracks.
Based on the above case, which of the following illustrates June’s drug therapy problem?
You can observe the paragraph of information.
Numerous follow up questions can be generated from the paragraph.
Use the diagram to answer the following question:
Here students are presented with a situation and asked to fill in what is missing.
Students are given a situation and a solution, and then they decide if it is appropriate based on certain standards.
By role playing the pharmacist, the student can take on a new perspective and think critically about what they would do in this situation.