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Chapter 8 - Eisner. The functions and forms of evaluation. 5 important functions of evaluation. To Diagnose Revise curricula Compare Identifying educational needs Determine if objectives have been achieved. Major subject matters of evaluation. Significance of content

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chapter 8 eisner

Chapter 8 - Eisner

The functions and forms of evaluation

5 important functions of evaluation
5 important functions of evaluation
  • To
    • Diagnose
    • Revise curricula
    • Compare
    • Identifying educational needs
    • Determine if objectives have been achieved
major subject matters of evaluation
Major subject matters of evaluation
  • Significance of content
    • Important to determine whether the content and tasks are within the scope
    • Experiential fitness of the content to the experiential background of students
slide4
Quality of Teaching
    • Evaluating the quality of teaching is easier to say than to do.
    • The need for quantification, for explanation, for replicability, and for generalization has often led to a highly reductionistic approach to the study of teaching
    • What is true? What counts as evidence?
    • If educational practitioners had to base their educational practices on hard data, we would have to close our schools.
slide5
Outcomes achieved
    • Outcome is a broader term than objective… objectives can be included in the outcomes
      • Student-Specific
      • Teacher-Specific
      • Subject-Specific
    • Not always the obvious: What has a student learned in my class or course that is not about what I have been teaching?
is evaluation an art
Is evaluation an art?
  • The problem of
    • communicating to some public about what has happened in the educational institution
    • making known what is weak and strong,
    • making known what needs support and what does not

can be conceived as an artistic problem.

  • Put together an expressive, sensitive, and revealing picture of educational practice and consequences.
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