Assessment at Miami University
Assessment at Miami University is designed around the idea of full-cycle assessment. Rather than viewing assessment as a one-time project to be completed, full-cycle assessment regards assessment as a continuous cycle, in which the information gathered is used to redesign courses and programs in order to enhance student learning and development.
How Can We Help You?
- Are you planning to assess and undergraduate major?
- Are you planning to assess a graduate program?
- Are interested in the guidelines for evaluating assessment plans?
Do you want to know more about HOW TO DO ASSESSMENT?
- CELTUA offers Assessment Basics, and Teaching Resources.. See also our collection of video recordings and podcasts from previous CELTUA seminars.
- Many departments use an eportfolio system called Chalk and Wire for data collection and analysis. A quick start guide for students can be found here.
WOULD YOU LIKE A CONSULTATION? Contact us at email@example.com or 513-529-9266 if you would like support with your assessment activities.
ARE YOU CURIOUS ABOUT WHAT WE HAVE LEARNED from other assessment projects?
- Assessment Briefs are one-page news briefs that highlight current assessment projects or provide information about how to conduct assessment projects.
- Assessment Successes are stories about how faculty members and departments have benefitted from assessing their students' learning.
Do you want to know more about ASSESSMENT ACTIVITIES AT MIAMI?
- How different offices collaborate at Miami to assess student learning
- Learn more about Miami University's philosophy of assessment in the Assessment Task Force Final Report (2004) and in the Report of the Regional Campus Assessment Task Force (2007). For a report on the status of assessment practices nationwide, please see: Kuh, G. D., Jankowski, N., Ikenberry, S. O., & Kinzie, J. (2014). Knowing What Students Know and Can Do: The Current State of Student Learning Outcomes Assessment in US Colleges and Universities. Urbana, IL: University of Illinois and Indiana University, National Institute for Learning Outcomes Assessment (NILOA).