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Case Study - Rubric
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Using a rubric to assess student performance using a case study in an online discuss to facilitate investigation and research of content.
Rubric Example: Case Study
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Undergraduate Case Analysis Rubric
This rubric can be used for guiding undergraduate case analysis for the course " Genomics, Ethics, and Society ."
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This material is based upon work supported by the National Science Foundation under Award No. 2055332. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the author(s) and do not necessarily reflect the views of the National Science Foundation.
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iRubric: Case Study rubric
- Case study rubric
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- Design Assessment
A rubric is a learning and assessment tool that articulates the expectations for assignments and performance tasks by listing criteria, and for each criteria, describing levels of quality (Andrade, 2000; Arter & Chappuis, 2007; Stiggins, 2001). Rubrics contain four essential features (Stevens & Levi, 2013):
A description of performance quality give students a clear idea about what must be done to demonstrate a certain level of mastery, understanding, or proficiency (i.e., "excellent" does xyz, "fair" does only xy or yz, "poor" does only x or y or z). Rubrics can be used for any assignment in a course, or for any way in which you ask students to demonstrate what they've learned. They can also be used to facilitate self and peer-reviews of student work.
A rubric can be analytic or holistic. An analytic rubric articulates different dimensions of performance and provides ratings for each dimension. A holistic rubric describes the overall characteristics of a performnace and provides a single score. Here are some pros and cons:
2. Why You Should Consider Rubrics
Rubrics help instructors :
- Provide students with feedback that is clear, directed and focused on ways to improve learning.
- Demystify assignment expectations so students can focus on the work instead of guessing "what the teacher wants."
- Adapt your approach to teaching aspects of a course based on thematic gaps in student learning that are easily identified by reviewing rubrics across a class.
- Develop consistency in how you evaluate student learning across students and throughout a class.
- Reduce time spent on grading; Increase time spent on teaching.
Rubrics help students :
- Focus their efforts on completing assignments in line with clearly set expectations.
- Self and Peer-reflect on their learning, making informed changes to achieve the desired learning level.
3. Getting Started with Rubrics
STEP 1: Clarify task/performance expectations.
STEP 2: Identify the characteristics of student performances. What is it that students are supposed to demonstrate (skills, knowledge, behaviors, etc.)? [components/dimensions]
STEP 3: Identify how many mastery levels are needed for each performance component/dimension. Decide what score should be allocated for each level. [scale]
STEP 4: Describe performance characteristics of each component/dimension for each mastery level. [performance descriptor]
STEP 5: Pilot-test the rubric with a few sample papers and/or get feedback from your colleagues (and students) on the rubric. Revise the rubric.
4. Rater Training and Calibrartion
In order to provide consistent and reliable rating, those who will be rating student work or performance need to be familiar with the rubric and need to interpret and apply the rubric in the same way. To calibrate ratings among raters, a rating orientation can be useful.
Steps involved in rater training and calibration:
Step 1: Explain how to use the rubric. Familiarize faculty with the categories and levels. For each mastery level, provide one sample with annotations of the features found in student work that capture the rating criteria.
Step 2: Provide two samples of student performance/work that represents different levels of mastery (mask the ratings). Have faculty rate them independently applying the rubric.
Step 3: Gather faculty’s ratings to show the agreement on the rating.
Step 4: Discuss scoring inconsistencies and reasons behind different ratings. Revise/clarify the rubric, if necessary.
Step 5: Once consensus is made on the ratings and when faculty feel comfortable with using the rubric, proceed with individual ratings of student work/performance. Provide faculty with rating sheet and explain the procedure (e.g., two raters for one sample).
5. Rubric Examples
Sample rubrics from berkeley faculty: .
- Sociology Department: Writing assessment rubric
- Sociology Department: Rubric for Grading an Analytical Essay , from Sociology Department
- Rubric for Evaluating Written Assignments (pdf)
- International and Area Studies: Honors Thesis Rubric
- International and Area Studies: Honors Thesis Evaluation Form
- Sample Research Paper, Annotated Bibliography, and Reflection
Other rubric samples:
- Group presentation rubric (UC Davis): http://dhc.ucdavis.edu/includes/pdf/Group_Research_Presentations_Rubric.pdf (link is external)
- Research paper rubric (George Mason University): http://ctfe.gmu.edu/teaching/grading/sample-rubric-for-grading-a-research-paper/ (link is external)
- Lab report rubric (University of Michigan): http://www.crlt.umich.edu/gsis/p7_11 (link is external)
- Dissertation proposal rubric (Purdue University): http://www.webpages.uidaho.edu/ira/assess/pdf/Purdue_PhD_DissertationRubric.pdf (link is external)
- AAC&U VALUE rubrics (Rubrics on: Civic Engagement, Creative Thinking, Critical Thinking, Ethical Reasoning, Information Literacy, Inquiry Analysis, Integrative Learning, Intercultural Competence, Lifelong Learning, Oral Communication, Problem Solving, Quantitative Literacy, Global Learning, Reading, Teamwork, Written Communication): http://www.aacu.org/value/rubrics/pdf/All_Rubrics.pdf (link is external)
- University of Maryland: http://openedpractices.org/files/CT%20and%20research%20Univ.%20of%20MD%20CTE.pdf (link is external)
- Rubric for Integration of Student Learning Assessment into Program Reviews
- Rubric for Assessing the Quality of Academic Program Learning Outcomes
- Rubric for Assessing the Use of Portfolios for Assessing Program Learning Outcomes
- Rubric for Evalutating General Education Assessment Process
- The Educational Effectiveness Framework: Capacity & Effectiveness as They Relate to Student and Institutional Learning
- Rubric for Assessing the use of Capstone Experiences for Assessing Program Learning Outcomes
College of Technology | Instructional Design Office
- Technology Division at the Cullen College of Engineering
- Instructional Design
- Best Practices
What is a rubric .
A Rubric is an important tool that should be used to evaluate graded work. Rubrics break down a graded assignment into parts and list various levels of achievements in each part. Rubrics can help grading be consistent and impartial. Rubrics can also help students know your expectations on their graded work because a rubric provides clear descriptions of the characteristics of the work.
Using Rubrics in Blackboard
The Rubric tool in Blackboard is available for instructors to utilize in their courses. The tool:
- Allows the instructor to list evaluation criteria for an assignment.
- Helps students understand and adhere to the requirements of an assignment.
- Can be accessed from the Course Tool area of Blackboard Control Panel.
- Can be used with Assignments, Discussions Board Forums and Threads, Blogs, Wikis, and Journals.
- Allows you to import, create, copy, and delete rubrics.
- Has no limit of how many rubrics can be used in a course.
Rubric Best Practices
- Rubrics should be shared with students in advance alongside assignment instructions.
- Explanations of the rubric, criteria, and levels of achievements should be provided to students.
- Good and poor examples of an assignment should be shared along with a rubric.
- Detailed feedback should be given to students when grading their work.
- Rubrics should be limited to three to five levels of achievement.
Rubrics Templates are available for downloading and can be imported into your Blackboard Course following this tutorial . Below are the files in zip form that can only be imported to Blackboard. The files are in a specific language formatted for Blackboard and can't be viewed in any other form or program outside of Blackboard. The files are also available in Word files that can be modified to meet your course rubric needs better. These rubrics have been reviewed and approved by Assessment and Accreditation. To view each rubric, click on the View Rubric link in the Screenshot of Rubric column.
Tutorials regarding rubrics can be found on the Blackboard Tutorials for Instructor page.
For more help on rubrics, or to have a rubric you created approved by Assessment and Accreditation, please contact Huda Sarraj at [email protected] .
Sample Ethics Case Analysis Rubric* 70 Possible Points
The grade is derived by assessing each section. The blue fonts indicate the grade for that section. Score = 64
*Based on the Ethical Model for Ethical Decision Making developed and owned by Educational Advancement Associates.
Case Study Rubrics
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Rubrics For Case Study Analysis
Academic Support Center https://tinyurl.com/ycaz8cvt
Simply repeats facts listed in case and does not discuss the relevance of these facts Considers facts from the case and cites related knowledge from theoretical or empirical research Discusses facts of the case in relation to empirical and theoretical research and add knowledge from personal experience
Case Study Scoring Rubric ISSUES 1. 1 The analysis recognizes multiple problems in the case. (2 points) The analysis only recognizes one problem in the case. (1 point) The analysis does not recognize any problems. (0 points) 1. 2 The analysis indicated that some issues are more important than others and explained why. (2 points) The analysis indicated that some issues are more important than . . .
Section 1: Elements of an Effective Case Study Effective Needs Development 1. 1 Demographics of the case are adequately described (e. g. . age. type of class/school. grade. SES. disability. etc. ). Demographic information does not include sufficient information.
Sample Case Study & Rubric Sample CASE STUDY ANALYSIS Rules: 1. Each team is provided with incomplete financial information about a fictional family’s financial situation. You are not given all information necessary and are free to create additional information about your family if you wish. 2. Your team is charged to study this family’s finances and make recommendations as if you are . . .
The OCOM Case Study Rubric has 12 separate elements. each of which delineates specific expectations. A number of these elements are associated with specific sections within the format of the case study (e. g. . Element 10: evaluating the quality of the Discussion section). Some elements consider more global aspects (e. g. . Element 12: evaluating the use of references throughout the paper). In a . . .
Social Studies Case Study description and Rubric A case study is a description of an actual situation involving a decision. a challenge. an opportunity. a problem or an issue faced by a person or persons.
Short Paper/Case Study Analysis Rubric Guidelines for Submission:Short papers should use double spacing. 12-point Times New Roman font. and one-inch margins. Sources should be cited according to a discipline-appropriate citation method.
(a) Rubric for participation and group work. It is also suitable for self-assessment and peer feedback. Adapted and used with permission from Karen Franker. For original click here. Adapted and used with permission from Teach-nology. For original click here. (b) Rubric for graphic organizer. Used with permission from Teach-nology. For original . . .
Provides a thorough. accurate analysis of the author’s justification of the worth and significance of the study Provides a description. but only minimal analysis. of the author’s justification of the worth and significance of the study
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Teaching excellence & educational innovation, grading and performance rubrics, what are rubrics.
A rubric is a scoring tool that explicitly represents the performance expectations for an assignment or piece of work. A rubric divides the assigned work into component parts and provides clear descriptions of the characteristics of the work associated with each component, at varying levels of mastery. Rubrics can be used for a wide array of assignments: papers, projects, oral presentations, artistic performances, group projects, etc. Rubrics can be used as scoring or grading guides, to provide formative feedback to support and guide ongoing learning efforts, or both.
Advantages of Using Rubrics
Using a rubric provides several advantages to both instructors and students. Grading according to an explicit and descriptive set of criteria that is designed to reflect the weighted importance of the objectives of the assignment helps ensure that the instructor’s grading standards don’t change over time. Grading consistency is difficult to maintain over time because of fatigue, shifting standards based on prior experience, or intrusion of other criteria. Furthermore, rubrics can reduce the time spent grading by reducing uncertainty and by allowing instructors to refer to the rubric description associated with a score rather than having to write long comments. Finally, grading rubrics are invaluable in large courses that have multiple graders (other instructors, teaching assistants, etc.) because they can help ensure consistency across graders and reduce the systematic bias that can be introduced between graders.
Used more formatively, rubrics can help instructors get a clearer picture of the strengths and weaknesses of their class. By recording the component scores and tallying up the number of students scoring below an acceptable level on each component, instructors can identify those skills or concepts that need more instructional time and student effort.
Grading rubrics are also valuable to students. A rubric can help instructors communicate to students the specific requirements and acceptable performance standards of an assignment. When rubrics are given to students with the assignment description, they can help students monitor and assess their progress as they work toward clearly indicated goals. When assignments are scored and returned with the rubric, students can more easily recognize the strengths and weaknesses of their work and direct their efforts accordingly.
Examples of Rubrics
Here are links to a diverse set of rubrics designed by Carnegie Mellon faculty and faculty at other institutions. Although your particular field of study and type of assessment activity may not be represented currently, viewing a rubric that is designed for a similar activity may provide you with ideas on how to divide your task into components and how to describe the varying levels of mastery.
- Example 1: Philosophy Paper This rubric was designed for student papers in a range of philosophy courses, CMU.
- Example 2: Psychology Assignment Short, concept application homework assignment in cognitive psychology, CMU.
- Example 3: Anthropology Writing Assignments This rubric was designed for a series of short writing assignments in anthropology, CMU.
- Example 4: History Research Paper . This rubric was designed for essays and research papers in history, CMU.
- Example 1: Capstone Project in Design This rubric describes the components and standard of performance from the research phase to the final presentation for a senior capstone project in the School of Design, CMU.
- Example 2: Engineering Design Project This rubric describes performance standards on three aspects of a team project: Research and Design, Communication, and Team Work.
- Example 1: Oral Exam This rubric describes a set of components and standards for assessing performance on an oral exam in an upper-division history course, CMU.
- Example 2: Oral Communication
- Example 3: Group Presentations This rubric describes a set of components and standards for assessing group presentations in a history course, CMU.
- Example 1: Discussion Class This rubric assesses the quality of student contributions to class discussions. This is appropriate for an undergraduate-level course, CMU.
- Example 2: Advanced Seminar This rubric is designed for assessing discussion performance in an advanced undergraduate or graduate seminar.
Assessment and instructional support: rubric directory.
This is a collection of rubrics found on the internet during our research. The internet address where the rubric was found is at the top of each document. There are PDF and Word versions for all rubrics. Please enjoy the fruits of our labor.
Evaluating rubrics, functional knowledge, global awareness, information technology, multicultural awareness, oral communication and presentations, peer evaluation, people skills (collaboration, working in groups, etc...), problem solving, technology skills, written communication.
All You Wanted to Know About How to Write a Case Study
What do you study in your college? If you are a psychology, sociology, or anthropology student, we bet you might be familiar with what a case study is. This research method is used to study a certain person, group, or situation. In this guide from our dissertation writing service , you will learn how to write a case study professionally, from researching to citing sources properly. Also, we will explore different types of case studies and show you examples — so that you won’t have any other questions left.
What Is a Case Study?
A case study is a subcategory of research design which investigates problems and offers solutions. Case studies can range from academic research studies to corporate promotional tools trying to sell an idea—their scope is quite vast.
What Is the Difference Between a Research Paper and a Case Study?
While research papers turn the reader’s attention to a certain problem, case studies go even further. Case study guidelines require students to pay attention to details, examining issues closely and in-depth using different research methods. For example, case studies may be used to examine court cases if you study Law, or a patient's health history if you study Medicine. Case studies are also used in Marketing, which are thorough, empirically supported analysis of a good or service's performance. Well-designed case studies can be valuable for prospective customers as they can identify and solve the potential customers pain point.
Case studies involve a lot of storytelling – they usually examine particular cases for a person or a group of people. This method of research is very helpful, as it is very practical and can give a lot of hands-on information. Most commonly, the length of the case study is about 500-900 words, which is much less than the length of an average research paper.
The structure of a case study is very similar to storytelling. It has a protagonist or main character, which in your case is actually a problem you are trying to solve. You can use the system of 3 Acts to make it a compelling story. It should have an introduction, rising action, a climax where transformation occurs, falling action, and a solution.
Here is a rough formula for you to use in your case study:
Problem (Act I): > Solution (Act II) > Result (Act III) > Conclusion.
Types of Case Studies
The purpose of a case study is to provide detailed reports on an event, an institution, a place, future customers, or pretty much anything. There are a few common types of case study, but the type depends on the topic. The following are the most common domains where case studies are needed:
- Historical case studies are great to learn from. Historical events have a multitude of source info offering different perspectives. There are always modern parallels where these perspectives can be applied, compared, and thoroughly analyzed.
- Problem-oriented case studies are usually used for solving problems. These are often assigned as theoretical situations where you need to immerse yourself in the situation to examine it. Imagine you’re working for a startup and you’ve just noticed a significant flaw in your product’s design. Before taking it to the senior manager, you want to do a comprehensive study on the issue and provide solutions. On a greater scale, problem-oriented case studies are a vital part of relevant socio-economic discussions.
- Cumulative case studies collect information and offer comparisons. In business, case studies are often used to tell people about the value of a product.
- Critical case studies explore the causes and effects of a certain case.
- Illustrative case studies describe certain events, investigating outcomes and lessons learned.
Case Study Format
The case study format is typically made up of eight parts:
- Executive Summary. Explain what you will examine in the case study. Write an overview of the field you’re researching. Make a thesis statement and sum up the results of your observation in a maximum of 2 sentences.
- Background. Provide background information and the most relevant facts. Isolate the issues.
- Case Evaluation. Isolate the sections of the study you want to focus on. In it, explain why something is working or is not working.
- Proposed Solutions. Offer realistic ways to solve what isn’t working or how to improve its current condition. Explain why these solutions work by offering testable evidence.
- Conclusion. Summarize the main points from the case evaluations and proposed solutions. 6. Recommendations. Talk about the strategy that you should choose. Explain why this choice is the most appropriate.
- Implementation. Explain how to put the specific strategies into action.
- References. Provide all the citations.
How to Write a Case Study
Let's discover how to write a case study.
Setting Up the Research
When writing a case study, remember that research should always come first. Reading many different sources and analyzing other points of view will help you come up with more creative solutions. You can also conduct an actual interview to thoroughly investigate the customer story that you'll need for your case study. Including all of the necessary research, writing a case study may take some time. The research process involves doing the following:
- Define your objective. Explain the reason why you’re presenting your subject. Figure out where you will feature your case study; whether it is written, on video, shown as an infographic, streamed as a podcast, etc.
- Determine who will be the right candidate for your case study. Get permission, quotes, and other features that will make your case study effective. Get in touch with your candidate to see if they approve of being part of your work. Study that candidate’s situation and note down what caused it.
- Identify which various consequences could result from the situation. Follow these guidelines on how to start a case study: surf the net to find some general information you might find useful.
- Make a list of credible sources and examine them. Seek out important facts and highlight problems. Always write down your ideas and make sure to brainstorm.
- Focus on several key issues – why they exist, and how they impact your research subject. Think of several unique solutions. Draw from class discussions, readings, and personal experience. When writing a case study, focus on the best solution and explore it in depth. After having all your research in place, writing a case study will be easy. You may first want to check the rubric and criteria of your assignment for the correct case study structure.
Read Also: 'CREDIBLE SOURCES: WHAT ARE THEY?'
Although your instructor might be looking at slightly different criteria, every case study rubric essentially has the same standards. Your professor will want you to exhibit 8 different outcomes:
- Correctly identify the concepts, theories, and practices in the discipline.
- Identify the relevant theories and principles associated with the particular study.
- Evaluate legal and ethical principles and apply them to your decision-making.
- Recognize the global importance and contribution of your case.
- Construct a coherent summary and explanation of the study.
- Demonstrate analytical and critical-thinking skills.
- Explain the interrelationships between the environment and nature.
- Integrate theory and practice of the discipline within the analysis.
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Case Study Outline
Let's look at the structure of an outline based on the issue of the alcoholic addiction of 30 people.
- Statement of the issue: Alcoholism is a disease rather than a weakness of character.
- Presentation of the problem: Alcoholism is affecting more than 14 million people in the USA, which makes it the third most common mental illness there.
- Explanation of the terms: In the past, alcoholism was commonly referred to as alcohol dependence or alcohol addiction. Alcoholism is now the more severe stage of this addiction in the disorder spectrum.
- Hypotheses: Drinking in excess can lead to the use of other drugs.
- Importance of your story: How the information you present can help people with their addictions.
- Background of the story: Include an explanation of why you chose this topic.
- Presentation of analysis and data: Describe the criteria for choosing 30 candidates, the structure of the interview, and the outcomes.
- Strong argument 1: ex. X% of candidates dealing with anxiety and depression...
- Strong argument 2: ex. X amount of people started drinking by their mid-teens.
- Strong argument 3: ex. X% of respondents’ parents had issues with alcohol.
- Concluding statement: I have researched if alcoholism is a disease and found out that…
- Recommendations: Ways and actions for preventing alcohol use.
Writing a Case Study Draft
After you’ve done your case study research and written the outline, it’s time to focus on the draft. In a draft, you have to develop and write your case study by using: the data which you collected throughout the research, interviews, and the analysis processes that were undertaken. Follow these rules for the draft:
- Your draft should contain at least 4 sections: an introduction; a body where you should include background information, an explanation of why you decided to do this case study, and a presentation of your main findings; a conclusion where you present data; and references.
- In the introduction, you should set the pace very clearly. You can even raise a question or quote someone you interviewed in the research phase. It must provide adequate background information on the topic. The background may include analyses of previous studies on your topic. Include the aim of your case here as well. Think of it as a thesis statement. The aim must describe the purpose of your work—presenting the issues that you want to tackle. Include background information, such as photos or videos you used when doing the research.
- Describe your unique research process, whether it was through interviews, observations, academic journals, etc. The next point includes providing the results of your research. Tell the audience what you found out. Why is this important, and what could be learned from it? Discuss the real implications of the problem and its significance in the world.
- Include quotes and data (such as findings, percentages, and awards). This will add a personal touch and better credibility to the case you present. Explain what results you find during your interviews in regards to the problem and how it developed. Also, write about solutions which have already been proposed by other people who have already written about this case.
- At the end of your case study, you should offer possible solutions, but don’t worry about solving them yourself.
Use Data to Illustrate Key Points in Your Case Study
Even though your case study is a story, it should be based on evidence. Use as much data as possible to illustrate your point. Without the right data, your case study may appear weak and the readers may not be able to relate to your issue as much as they should. Let's see the examples from essay writing service :
With data: Alcoholism is affecting more than 14 million people in the USA, which makes it the third most common mental illness there. Without data: A lot of people suffer from alcoholism in the United States.
Try to include as many credible sources as possible. You may have terms or sources that could be hard for other cultures to understand. If this is the case, you should include them in the appendix or Notes for the Instructor or Professor.
Finalizing the Draft: Checklist
After you finish drafting your case study, polish it up by answering these ‘ask yourself’ questions and think about how to end your case study:
- Check that you follow the correct case study format, also in regards to text formatting.
- Check that your work is consistent with its referencing and citation style.
- Micro-editing — check for grammar and spelling issues.
- Macro-editing — does ‘the big picture’ come across to the reader? Is there enough raw data, such as real-life examples or personal experiences? Have you made your data collection process completely transparent? Does your analysis provide a clear conclusion, allowing for further research and practice?
Problems to avoid:
- Overgeneralization – Do not go into further research that deviates from the main problem.
- Failure to Document Limitations – Just as you have to clearly state the limitations of a general research study, you must describe the specific limitations inherent in the subject of analysis.
- Failure to Extrapolate All Possible Implications – Just as you don't want to over-generalize from your case study findings, you also have to be thorough in the consideration of all possible outcomes or recommendations derived from your findings.
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How to Create a Title Page and Cite a Case Study
Let's see how to create an awesome title page.
Your title page depends on the prescribed citation format. The title page should include:
- A title that attracts some attention and describes your study
- The title should have the words “case study” in it
- The title should range between 5-9 words in length
- Your name and contact information
- Your finished paper should be only 500 to 1,500 words in length. With this type of assignment, write effectively and avoid fluff.
Here is a template for the APA and MLA format title page:
There are some cases when you need to cite someone else's study in your own one – therefore, you need to master how to cite a case study. A case study is like a research paper when it comes to citations. You can cite it like you cite a book, depending on what style you need.
Citation Example in MLA Hill, Linda, Tarun Khanna, and Emily A. Stecker. HCL Technologies. Boston: Harvard Business Publishing, 2008. Print.
Citation Example in APA Hill, L., Khanna, T., & Stecker, E. A. (2008). HCL Technologies. Boston: Harvard Business Publishing.
Citation Example in Chicago Hill, Linda, Tarun Khanna, and Emily A. Stecker. HCL Technologies.
Case Study Examples
To give you an idea of a professional case study example, we gathered and linked some below.
Eastman Kodak Case Study
Case Study Example: Audi Trains Mexican Autoworkers in Germany
To conclude, a case study is one of the best methods of getting an overview of what happened to a person, a group, or a situation in practice. It allows you to have an in-depth glance at the real-life problems that businesses, healthcare industry, criminal justice, etc. may face. This insight helps us look at such situations in a different light. This is because we see scenarios that we otherwise would not, without necessarily being there. If you need custom essays , try our research paper writing services .
Get Help Form Qualified Writers
Crafting a case study is not easy. You might want to write one of high quality, but you don’t have the time or expertise. If you’re having trouble with your case study, help with essay request - we'll help. EssayPro writers have read and written countless case studies and are experts in endless disciplines. Request essay writing, editing, or proofreading assistance from our writing service, and all of your worries will be gone.
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Case Study - Rubric Equity and Inclusion This KB document is part of a larger collection of documents on Equity and inclusion. More Equity & Inclusion documents Home Access Design Relationship Pedagogy Using a rubric to assess student performance using a case study in an online discuss to facilitate investigation and research of content.
Social Studies Case Study description and Rubric . A case study is a description of an actual situation involving a decision, a challenge, an opportunity, a problem or an issue faced by a person or persons. The case requires the reader to step figuratively into the position of a particular decision maker, specifically to identify, analyze,
features of the case • identifies some problems in the case The presenter(s): • discusses few of the important aspects of the background of the case not demonstrate unique • demonstrates few unique features of the case • identifies a few problems in the case The presenter(s) does not ts, problems of the case and do feature of the case.
WSU Case Study Rubric 2018-2019 Wayne State University 6 . Danielson 4f CAEP 1.1 . information/data for the case study. colleagues, students, and the student's family in regards to information/data for the case study. Item 17 The candidate is not The candidate's The candidate is The candidate is highly proactive in serving
Undergraduate Case Analysis Rubric Undergraduate Case Analysis Rubric Share Parent Collection Parent Resource Genomics, Ethics and Society Grading Rubrics Rights Use of Materials on the OEC Discipline (s) Teaching Ethics in STEM Topics Evaluation and Assessment Assessment Tools Print PDF Description
Short Paper/Case Study Analysis Rubric Guidelines for Submission: Short papers should use double spacing, 12-point Times New Roman font, and one-inch margins. Sources should be cited according to a discipline-appropriate citation method. Page-length requirements: 1-2 pages (undergraduate courses) or 2-4 pages (graduate courses).
Case Study Grading Rubric Case Study Grading Rubric Each item is rated on the following rubric. 1= Very poor 2 = Poor 3 = Adequate 4 = Good 5 = Excellent Group Members: _______________________________________________________ Assigned Case Studies:____________________________ Date:__________________ Item Score 1. Evidence of preparation
Rubric for Written Case Study - Comprehensive Examination Item to Be Evaluated Target (2 points) Satisfactory (1 point) Unsatisfactory (0 points) Content and Pedagogical Knowledge The case study response demonstrates comprehension in and includes the essential knowledge components of all 10 core areas in the case study response. The 10 core areas
Case study rubric Subjects: Business Finance Types: Assessment Discuss this rubric You may also be interested in: More rubrics by this author More Business rubrics More Assessment rubrics Do more with this rubric: Preview Preview this rubric. Edit Modify this rubric. Copy Make a copy of this rubric and begin editing the copy. Print
CASE STUDY RUBRIC The National School Psychology Certification Board (NSPCB) of the National Association of School Psychologists ... The determination of an effective/needs development case study is guided by whether it is both data driven and makes logical sense, rather than how many isolated elements are found to be effective.
A rubric is a learning and assessment tool that articulates the expectations for assignments and performance tasks by listing criteria, and for each criteria, describing levels of quality (Andrade, 2000; Arter & Chappuis, 2007; Stiggins, 2001). Rubrics contain four essential features (Stevens & Levi, 2013):
A Rubric is an important tool that should be used to evaluate graded work. Rubrics break down a graded assignment into parts and list various levels of achievements in each part. Rubrics can help grading be consistent and impartial.
2023 Case Study Scoring Rubric School Name: Team Number (If applicable Judge Name: Category Description Points Points Earned Length No more than 5 minutes. 1 Content Does the video highlight the bank and address the key findings of the Case Study topic? 10 Visual
Give students an opportunity to practice the case analysis methodology via an ungraded sample case study. Designate groups of five to seven students to discuss the case and the six steps in breakout sessions (in class or via Zoom). Ensure case analyses are weighted heavily as a grading component.
Sample Case Rubric Sample Ethics Case Analysis Rubric* 70 Possible Points The grade is derived by assessing each section. The blue fonts indicate the grade for that section. Score = 64
Rubric for grading Clinical Research Studies . Section or Item Description Title and Abstract . Does the manuscript have this ... Title . Does the title identify the type of clinical research (retrospective study, randomized trial, case study)? 2. Abstract . a. Does the abstract provide adequate information to aid in searching and indexing? b ...
couc 546 case study grading rubric criteria content key issues: analyzes the material provided in the case study and determines key issues, placing them under Skip to document Ask an Expert Sign inRegister Sign inRegister Home Ask an ExpertNew My Library Discovery Institutions Southern New Hampshire University Maryville University
2020 Case Study Scoring Rubric Part II: Bank Secrecy Act and Anti‐ Money Laundering Act (BSA/AML) Compliance Assessment Did the team address the questions most pertinent to the institution? 1.What process, methods, and informa on does the bank utilize to conduct its BSA/AML risk assessment?
Evaluation Rubric: GROUP CASE STUDY Parameters Marks 1. CONTENT Excellent (80%-100%) Good (60% to 80%) Identification of the Main Issues/Problems Identifies & understands all of the main issues in the case study Analysis of the Issues Insightful and thorough analysis of all the issues Comments on effective solutions/strategies (The solution may
Browse our rubric examples for subjects like art, social studies, and math, as well as skills like writing and literary analysis to find one that fits your assessment needs. Quickly and...
Short Paper/Case Study Analysis Rubric Guidelines for Submission:Short papers should use double spacing. 12-point Times New Roman font. and one-inch margins. Sources should be cited according to a discipline-appropriate citation method. (a) Rubric for participation and group work. It is also suitable for self-assessment and peer feedback.
View Case Study Grading Rubric.pdf from PHIL 201 at Liberty University. Case Study Grading Rubric | PSYC255_B04_202320 Criteria Ratings Content 53 to >47 pts Format Points 47 to >36 pts 36 to >0
Example 1: Oral Exam This rubric describes a set of components and standards for assessing performance on an oral exam in an upper-division history course, CMU. Example 2: Oral Communication. Example 3: Group Presentations This rubric describes a set of components and standards for assessing group presentations in a history course, CMU.
The internet address where the rubric was found is at the top of each document. There are PDF and Word versions for all rubrics. Please enjoy the fruits of our labor. College Rubrics Case Studies. Case Study Rubric #1; Case Study Rubric #2; Group Case Study Rubric #3; Case Study Rubric #4; Critical Thinking. Critical Thinking Leadership #1
The title page should include: A title that attracts some attention and describes your study. The title should have the words "case study" in it. The title should range between 5-9 words in length. Your name and contact information. Your finished paper should be only 500 to 1,500 words in length.