tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-7507025470152245702.post9020667370162995925..comments2016-10-23T06:39:12.920-07:00Comments on Coefficients of Determination: Exit slips du jourAngienoreply@blogger.comBlogger5125tag:blogger.com,1999:blog-7507025470152245702.post-51797355015269516972015-09-03T07:38:36.883-07:002015-09-03T07:38:36.883-07:00Interactive online math homework help ,Best site ...Interactive online <a href="http://help-homework-math.com" rel="nofollow"> math homework help</a> ,Best site for <a href="http://help-homework-math.com" rel="nofollow"> math homework help</a> solutions<br />helphomeworkmathhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/16811257669836254313noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-7507025470152245702.post-52974405601872084192012-09-14T19:33:50.096-07:002012-09-14T19:33:50.096-07:00Exit slips are one thing that I've never used ...Exit slips are one thing that I've never used well. I need to do a better job. Thanks for sharing yours!druinhttps://www.blogger.com/profile/12363634340959613461noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-7507025470152245702.post-46363634619439826232012-09-12T16:53:04.795-07:002012-09-12T16:53:04.795-07:00Love the idea of using exit slips to split kids th...Love the idea of using exit slips to split kids the next day. I never really thought of that! Thanks! I will use it tomorrow!kristinhttps://openid.aol.com/opaque/470df910-554b-11e1-a1cc-000bcdcb8a73noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-7507025470152245702.post-29081028750748251172012-09-11T09:39:12.177-07:002012-09-11T09:39:12.177-07:00Thanks for sharing your experience with exit ticke...Thanks for sharing your experience with exit tickets and your template! I'm glad to hear that it's proving to be worth your time and the students'. I do have a couple of questions for you.<br /><br />1. In the first box you ask if they were 100% engage, I assume the box next to know is for them to write their percentage if it was not 100? This is probably great to do at first, but from time to time you might want to ask for students who say no to write 1-2 sentences explaining why.<br /><br />2. I like your rating scale so students can indicate their level of understanding. I wish there was a way you could capture a before and after sometimes. Maybe the before could be done at the beginning of a unit instead of every lesson, and then they can give an after score at the end of the unit? The reason I suggest it is for students to think for themselves if their understanding has improved and to have a previous score to compare it to rather than just telling themselves they know more now. Does that make sense?<br /><br />3. I'm not sure how I feel about giving the students a choice between two different levels of problem to solve. I understand that it allows them to choose based on their comfort level, but does that really tell you what you want to know? For example, you said you chose one of the two problems to touch on exponents. Since exponents are part of the order of operations, wouldn't you want all students to demonstrate that they can evaluate expressions that include an exponent? Based on the student work, I would look to see who was specifically tripped up by the exponent. If I was going to give a choice of problems, I would probably give comparable problems. Since the students have an illusion of choice, they will probably be more motivated to solve the one they chose. Some students might even convince themselves that they chose the "easier" problem without knowing they are the same difficulty level.<br /><br />Thanks again for sharing this experience. I hope exit tickets continue to be a source of valuable information for you and the students.bstockushttp://bstockus.wordpress.com/noreply@blogger.comtag:blogger.com,1999:blog-7507025470152245702.post-30544047207806455982012-09-11T03:57:14.310-07:002012-09-11T03:57:14.310-07:00I really like the metacognitive piece of this. I ...I really like the metacognitive piece of this. I tend to ask those kind of questions when I'm giving a test or quiz, but I think I'll follow your lead and use them on exit tickets! I sometimes use "fist to five" to get a quick read on students' confidence and competence, but once you ask and they put their hands down, that information is gone -- which is okay if you're just trying to get a read on students' understanding mid-lesson, but not so much when you're trying to differentiate for the next day's lesson! And my students like to show how much they know, so giving them the choice between difficulty levels for their exit tickets gives you another piece of formative feedback. Well done!Alisan Roysternoreply@blogger.com