Assessment, both formal and informal, via technology are engaging for both students and teachers. In a matter of minutes, a teacher is able to ascertain if a student has grasped a concept taught. Most technology-based assessments are self-grading with a prepared grade report for the teacher. Below are a few tools that I would like you to investigate. Challenge: Locate one additional source that can be used in assessment and post the name and a link for it to the chart below. Be sure and list your name, in parenthesis, after posting it. Add as many rows to the table as needed.




Quizlet is a Web 2.0 tool. It allows students to [[#|study]] quiz content
and then take a test over it. As a teacher you can create your own
quiz, using your own content, or search for and use what is already created. (M. Comer)
ESL Video
ESL Video, another Web 2.0 tool, is designed to incorporate video (i.e. music [[#|videos]], You Tube, Teacher Tube, or Student Tube) and text. The quizzes you create (or use ones already created) incorporate the content from the video students watch. (M. Comer)
Quiz Star
Quiz Star lets the teacher create a class within its platform. You can then add multimedia and [[#|make quizzes]]. Students are able to review key terms and [[#|complete]] tests. (M. Comer)
Survey Anyplace
[[#|Survey]] Anyplace has many customization features and it's very easy to design quizzes. You can use links or QR codes to send quizzes to students. The [[#|free account]] is limited to 40 responses per month. There is no way with the free version to set up [[#|classes]] or push quiz notifications to your students. (M. Comer)
Quiz Box
Quiz Box, a free quiz maker, allows you to choose your quiz structure, edit your questions, choices, and scores. You can use a grading tool to create a conditional message for your [[#|results]] page. Once you have created the quiz, you will need to embed it on your own blog or website. The Quiz Box website is unable to host it on their site. (M. Comer)