Comparative Judgment Within Online Assessment: Exploring Students Feedback Reactions
Nowadays, comparative judgment (CJ) emerged as an alternative method for assessing competences and performances (e.g. Pollitt, 2012). In this method, various assessors compare independently several representations of different students and decide each time which of them demonstrate the best performance of the given competence. This study investigated students’ attitudes (honesty, relevancy and trustworthiness) towards feedback that is based upon this method. Additionally, it studied the importance of specific tips in CJ-based feedback.
- Bramley, T.: Paired comparisons methods. In: Newton, P., Baird, J.-A., Goldstein, H., Patrick, H., Tymms, P. (eds.) Techniques for Monitoring the Comparability of Examination Standards, pp. 246–294. Qualification and authority, London (2007)Google Scholar
- Crisp, V.: Do assessors pay attention to appropriate features of student work when making assessment judgments? Paper presented at the International Association for Educational Assessment, Annual Conference, Baku, Azerbaijan (2007)Google Scholar
- Kimbell, R., Wheeler, T., Stables, K., Shepard, T., Davies, D., Martin, F., Pollitt, A., Whitehouse, G.: E-scape portfolio assessment: phase 3 report. University of London, Goldsmiths College(2009)Google Scholar
- Laming, D.: Human Judgment: The Eye of the Beholder. Thomson Learning, London (2004)Google Scholar
- Pollitt, A.: Lets stop marking exams. Paper presented at the International Association for Educational Assessment, Annual Conference, Philadelphia, United States of America (2004)Google Scholar