Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
Maximum impact minimum effort marking
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×

Introducing the official SlideShare app

Stunning, full-screen experience for iPhone and Android

Text the download link to your phone

Standard text messaging rates apply

Maximum impact minimum effort marking

5,740
views

Published on

A presentation outlining maximum impact minimum marking techniques.

A presentation outlining maximum impact minimum marking techniques.

Published in: Education

0 Comments
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
5,740
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
3
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
60
Comments
0
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. ‘Maximum impact, minimum effort marking…MIME Lazy Marking?
  • 2. How can we make the following extracts from the marking andassessment policy a reality and not increase workload?
  • 3. Marking for Learning: Teachers will• Set clear learning objectives / intentions and success criteria during lessons in order that there is a fixed reference point to use when marking• Mark students’ books at least every three weeks / twice a term using clear, diagnostic marking and engaging the student in a learning dialogue. Please note that the frequency of formal diagnostic marking should also reflect the curriculum time subjects are delegated. The minimum expectation is that for a core subject with full allocation of lessons exists books should be marked at least once every three weeks• Use the Learning and Progress Reflection Form before, during and after said marking of students’ books to facilitate and encourage learning dialogue• Complete summative, formal assessment of students’ progress every six weeks• Acknowledge the positive aspects of work and reinforce success with praise• Always celebrate a positive aspect of the student’s work• Consider an individual’s prior attainment and individual needs in marking for learning• Provide oral feedback on a regular basis and clearly mark in a student’s book where oral feedback has been given• Make contact with home where significantly better than expected progress is made or significantly less than expected progress is made• Refer clearly to assessment objectives / criteria / foci in diagnostic marking
  • 4. Marking for Literacy: Teachers will• Use a common marking code which students understand clearly• Make clear (whether through using a consistent colour / symbols / annotation) what is teacher feedback (rather than self or peer assessment)• Ensure that all lessons compliment the ‘Literacy Focus’ identified in the staff bulletin and as resourced in tutor time; colleagues may build the ‘Literacy Focus’ into the success criteria of lessons for students to follow and then to allow for specificity in marking of said work• Identify spelling errors (maximum of five per page) but not show correct spelling• Identify errors in punctuation but not suggest the correct punctuation• Identify where a new paragraph should be started and explain why• Identify where there are grammatical / expression errors but not suggest a ‘correct’ alternative• For STAG students and in the interests of differentiation staff may decide that rather than identifying specific errors that it is beneficial to identify a minimum number of errors a student needs to find themselves in their work• Allow time when marked books are returned for students to correct errors using a dictionary and by proof-reading. These lessons / phases will be referred to as reflection time. Students to have ‘Literacy Buddies’ to assist in proof reading work• Decide whether it is appropriate to set a literacy related target on the Learning and Progress Reflection Form and facilitate ways to address that target• Provide oral feedback on a regular basis and clearly mark in a student’s book where oral feedback has been given
  • 5. Shannon Darroch & James Stonebridge Year 8 Marking that helps us make best progress: (Student slide to be inserted here)
  • 6. Labour Saving Tricks Jot down onto a sticky note your top tip for labour saving when it comes to marking students’ work
  • 7. (1) ‘Triple Impact’ Marking • reflecting against LOs and success criteria Self • proof reading for literacy • reflecting against LOs and success criteria Peer • proof reading for literacy • reflecting against LOs and success criteria Teacher • proof reading for literacy Minimal time / effort required from teacher in marking for literacy, students takemore care in accuracy of work as they know this is a mandatory part of the process, all are involved in a continuous feedback loop
  • 8. (1) ‘Triple Impact’ Marking - ExampleStudents/ peersidentifyerrors Students make corrections BEFORE teacher input
  • 9. (1) ‘Triple Impact’ Marking - Example Students make ALLcorrections identified by teacherin ‘markingfor literacy’ This then discourages ‘lazy’ self or peer assessment!
  • 10. (1) ‘Triple Impact’ Marking - Example Examples of corrections post self / peer assessment Consider the amount of quality reflection evident here – it has all happened PRIOR to teacher input. Thus, the hard work has already been done! Success criteria highlighted in work (use of connectives)
  • 11. (1) ‘Triple Impact’ Marking - Example All corrections (identified by self / peer teacher) made and ‘ticked’ off
  • 12. (1) ‘Triple Impact’ Marking – Self and Peer AssessmentNote minimal teacher input during this phase of reflection Students engaged in detailed self and peer assessment prior to teacher marking. They have used APP level ladders and Consider the comment banks here evidence of to formulate feedback progress and learning here (against the success criteria related to speaking and listening)
  • 13. (1) ‘Triple Impact’ Marking – Self and Peer Assessment
  • 14. (2) Progress and Reflection Forms (Blue Forms) Assign a specific assessment  Avoid using blue forms at the focus; some of the most end of a project where several successful examples have only skills were tested one skill / assessment focus  Avoid long, vague assessment being measured foci Pre-write the assessment  Avoid / discourage vague focus / foci comments that have no Offer students ‘comment relation to assessment foci banks’ or use level ladders  Pre-fill the ‘WWW’ / targets which gives students specific boxes with skills that students phrases to use can mark ‘Y’ / ‘N’ / ‘Some’ Pre-fill the www / targets  Be seen to value the process boxes with skills that students and be a strong advocate; can mark ‘Y’ / ‘N’ / ‘Some’ students will reciprocate your Model best practice for attitude towards the process student with example / completed sheets
  • 15. (2) Progress and Reflection Forms (Blue Forms) Examples Assign a specific assessment focus; some of the mostsuccessful examples have only one skill / assessment focus being measured
  • 16. (2) Progress and Reflection Forms (Blue Forms) Examples Pre-write the assessment focus / foci
  • 17. (2) Progress and Reflection Forms (Blue Forms) Examples Offer students ‘comment banks’ or use level ladders which gives students specific phrases to use
  • 18. (2) Progress and Reflection Forms (Blue Forms) Examples
  • 19. (3) Verbal Feedback StampUse during 1-2-1 session at teacher’s deskUse during circulationUse on Progress and Reflection Forms Teacher Student Student asks stamps transcribes for / needs relevant page feedback feedback in student’s around the book stamp
  • 20. (3) Verbal Feedback Stamp Examples Teacher circulates during ‘on task’moments and stamps a students book before dictating targets / feedback and students writes into book
  • 21. (4) Mini Plenaries / Learning Dialogue 1. Find one example you are really proud of and circle it. Tell the person next to you why you are pleased with it. Write a comment in your margin and I will respond when marking.2. ‘Decide with your talk partner which of the success criteria you have been most successful with and which one needs help or could be taken even further; colour code your work in the margin R-A-G and I will suggest how to make improvements when I mark your work 3. (After whole-class sharing for a minute or two) You have three minutes to identify two places where you think you have done this well and read them to your partner. Highlight it in your books for me to find later. 4. You have five minutes to find one place where you could improve. Write your improvement at the bottom of your work and explain how you made this improvement by highlighting and labelling.5. Look back at the problems you have solved today. Where were you successful? What approach did you take?  ASK STUDENTS TO HIGHLIGHT IN THEIR BOOKS WHERE THEY HAVE DEMONSTRATED A SKILL / MET SUCCESS CRITERIA YOU CAN COLOUR CODE THE ALL – MOST – SOME CRITERIA AND STUDENTS CAN THEN COLOUR CODE EXAMPLES OF SUCCESS CRITERIA BEING MET IN THEIR WORK
  • 22. Guiding Principles – ‘MIME’ • Students are active in the process of learning and reflection • Students complete 80% of the ‘work’ and effort associated with good progress made; we can’t ‘mark’ them into making progress – it is their journey to make • The teacher appraises learning and gives specific formative assessment and targets based on the student and peer reflection • Students’ books look covered in annotation andfeedback. They are; only the vast majority is generated by the students