Writing and assessing attitudinal objectives
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Writing and assessing attitudinal objectives by Gerald R. Girod

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Published by Merrill in Columbus, Ohio .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Attitude (Psychology) -- Testing.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 118-119.

Statement[by] Gerald R. Girod.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBF323.C5 G57
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 121 p.
Number of Pages121
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5430992M
ISBN 100675089212
LC Control Number73077660

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Objectives, Mager adds, describe the results of instruction, not the instruction itself (Preparing Instructional Objectives, ). Furthermore, objectives can be of two types: terminal objectives, which refer to expected results at the end of the course, and enabling objectives, which are interim or subobjectives along the way. 1. write clear objectives which define the specific outcomes or competencies to be achieved in terms of skills, knowledge, attitudes or values, 2. form the basis upon which to select or design instruction materials, content or teaching techniques, 3. provide the basis for determining or assessing when the instruction purpose has been accomplished, 4. This book integrates objectives, instructional approaches, and assessment options so that these critical aspects of teaching are aligned to promote student learning." -- James McMillan, Professor and Chair, Foundations of Education Published On: /5(5). Writing Outcomes/Objectives: A Guide. Measurable Objectives: This guide is intended to assist you in writing measurable objectives for your Institutional Effectiveness Plan (IEP). Measurable objectives are specific statements expressing the desired qualities of key services; and the expected results of the services/ Size: KB.

Writing Goals and Objectives. A GUIDE FOR GRANTEES OF THE SMALLER LEARNING COMMUNITIES PROGRAM. 5 Alignment across steps is essential for efficient and effective goal attainment. You create your goals, followed by your objectives, followed by your supporting strategies. Keep in mind that it is strategies that drive the accomplishment of an objective. Verb List for Writing Behavioral Objectives Goals and objectives are critical to planning educational experiences. A goal is a general description of what the learner will gain from instruction; an objective is a statement in specific and measurable termsFile Size: KB. Writing Learning Objectives 2 | Page 2. Psychomotor objectives involve the physical skills and dexterity related to the instruction. Successful instruction involves teaching new skills or coordination of old ones (e.g., physical coordination involved in playing tennis or a musical instrument). Attitudinal objectives. After reading the book Life in the Rainforest, sharing a class discussion, and drawing plants and animals, students will be able to place six specific characteristics into a Venn diagram of the similarities and differences of plants and animals with % accuracy.; While learning about nutrition, students will keep a food journal, create a balanced meal using the food pyramid or .

Objectives Worksheet Directions: Write your goal, then for each objective in the space provided write who is involved; what the desired outcomes are; how progress will be measured; when the outcome will occur and the target. Next put the pieces together into a Size: 78KB. Writing Performance Assessments and Goals Objectives 1. Have a better understanding of the UF standards for assessing performance 2. Have a better understanding of how to write effective goals 3. Take away two new things you will use in this next evaluation periodFile Size: 1MB. Adopt a positive attitude when providing customer service; Persuade employees to recycle at work; Value the importance of using hand sanitizer after patient contact; Implicit Attitudinal Training. Indirect attitudinal training is more subtle and is often the undertone of a course with a completely different learning goal. Building Positive Attitudes in the Workplace Constant Training 5 Four Phases of Attitude at Work 1. Excitement – usually lasts less than 90 days 2. Frustration – reality sets in, lots of work and high expectations 3. Looking - for excuses, options, answers or another job change Size: KB.