Progress monitoring measures in mathematics: a review of the literature.
Foegen, A., Jiban, C. L., & Deno, S. L. (2007). Progress monitoring measures in mathematics: a review of the literature. Journal of Special Education, 41(2), 121-139.
This article was published outside of NWEA. The full text can be found at the link above.
This American Mathematical Association of Two-Year Colleges (AMATYC) article examines the three key areas of mathematics teaching and learning: ways of doing, ways of thinking and habits of thinking.
Most previous research involving the study of response times has been conducted using locally developed instruments. The purpose of the current study was to examine the amount of rapid-guessing behavior within a commercially available, low-stakes instrument.
By: Steven Wise, J. Carl Setzer, Jill R. van den Heuvel, Guangming Ling
These studies are conducted based on assumptions under regular conditions for fixed test forms, such as no missing responses and normal distribution of unidimensional ability for a population.
By: Shudong Wang, Hong Jiao
This study, using real data, provides empirical evidence of construct and invariance construct of MAP scales across grades at different academic calendars for 10 different states.
By: Shudong Wang, Marth S. McCall, Hong Jiao, Gregg Harris
The current investigative study uses a multiple-indicator, latent-growth modelling (MLGM) approach to examine the longitudinal achievement construct and its invariance for MAP Growth.
By: Shudong Wang, Hong Jiao, Liru Zhang
In this article, the authors explain how CAT provides a more precise, accurate picture of the achievement levels of both low-achieving and high-achieving students by adjusting questions as the testing goes along. The immediate, informative test results enable teachers to differentiate instruction to meet individual students’ current academic needs.
By: Edward Freeman
When New York state released the first results of the exams under the Common Core State Standards, many wrongly believed that the results showed dramatic declines in student achievement. A closer look at the results showed that student achievement may have increased.
By: John Cronin, Nate Jensen
Topics: Measurement & scaling