Answer in English for Thembela #200062
● Develop and/or source teaching, learning and assessment activities ● Identify the role of outcomes and concepts from other learning areas ● Decide on assessment strategies and select or develop instruments to be used ● Plan how to support learners who experience barriers to learning The statements above are aspects involved in … 11.1 lesson plan development 11.2 learning programme development 11.3 work schedule development 11.4 the design process
1. Ask open-ended questions: Stay away from yes/no questions and devise questions that get students thinking and talking.
2. Ask students to reflect: Use quick debrief sessions to engage students in reflective learning.
3. Use quizzes: Try short quizzes to check for comprehension and understanding.
4. Ask students to summarize: Challenge students to use their Twitter-style smarts to translate the central concept in just a few short sentences.
5. Use hand signals: This is a quick indication of understanding and is one of the more popular daily assessment strategies. For example, thumbs up mean they’ve got it, sideways thumb means they’re unsure, and thumbs down mean they need help.
6. Think-pair-share: Students take some minutes to think about the question or prompt.
7. Choral reading: This involves a learner marking text or a concept and then reading it aloud in unison with the teacher—daily assessment strategies like this one exercise some different listening, reading, and comprehension skills.
8. One question quiz: A quiz constitutes of one single focused essential question. Learners can react either orally or in writing.
9. Socratic seminar: Socratic seminars call for critical and independent thinking by forming important and herding questions concerning the discussion topic and responding to the questions of others. They also teach learners how to react to questions with thoughtfulness and civility.
10. Exit tickets: Students write in response to a specific prompt. Afterward, collect the answers at the end of class to check students’ understanding of a concept.
11. Journal reflection: Students can reflect on and process lessons with a brief writing exercise at the beginning or end of the day.
12. Formative pencil–paper assessment: Students respond individually to short, pencil–formative paper assessments of skills and knowledge taught in the lesson.
13. Misconception confirmation: Present students with a normal misconception about a concept you’re covering. Ask them if they agree, and then have them explain their reasoning.
14. Practice frequency: Check for understanding at least three times a lesson, minimum.
15. Use variety: Be sure to use various individual and whole-group daily assessment strategies.
16. Make it practical.
17. Peer instruction: Letting learners teach or explain a concept remains a powerful assessment tool.
18. “Separating what you do and don’t understand”: