1. ePortfolio development
2. Online community
3. Professional library
1. School edtech culture eval
2. New media narrative
3. Individual learning project
1. Evaluation, grading
2. Syllabus, timeline
3. Rubrics and assessments
4. ISTE NET T Standards
Alysyn Thibault (Wikispaces) (2011-12)
Callie Wilder (Weebly) (2013-14)
Emily Buck (Google Sites) (2011-12)
Rebecca Hartwell (Google Sites) (2011-12)
Spencer Beckman (Weebly) (2014-15)
Model digital stories
The Matanuska Colony
The Vital Marine Highway System
Confessions of a Runner
Double Replacement Reaction
The Moose Hunt
The goal in using rubrics and assessments is to help you improve. That's why I don't grade your work and return it to you. Instead, I annotate it, we talk about it, and then you improve it. Therefore, you can expect to revise your work at least once. Doing so is fairly standard in this class.
Three elements of assessment
There are three elements of assessment:
1. Did you meet the objective of the assignment?
This is fairly straightforward. The assignments and outcomes are clearly described.
2. Did you create a professional ePortfolio posting?
Elements of a clear and professional ePortfolio appear below. This was adapted from "E-Portfolio Evaluation Criteria," proposed by Penn State (Penn State, 2006 http://psu.edu).
I. Operational (e-Portfolio functions well). Indicators:
II. Appearance (e-Portfolio looks well). Indicators:
3. Was your writing clear, well-organized and professional?
I am a stickler for clear, crisp English. You should be too. Remember: This is your ePortfolio that the world may read. If potential employers see unprofessional writing, they will disengage. Generally, I look at your writing holistically. But here are four traits to pay attention to: