Daily Exit Tickets: Exit Ticket - Adding Fractions.pdf

 
 
 
Exit Ticket - Adding Fractions.pdf
Student Handout
 
 
This is an example of a quick, three-question Exit Ticket that was used to assess mastery of adding fractions. Students work on this alone, showing what they know and proving mastery of our day's objective. By using Google Forms, we can easily analyze student answers and look for trends in answers.
  • Exit Ticket - Adding Fractions.pdf
Student Handout
 
 
This is an example of a quick, three-question Exit Ticket that was used to assess mastery of adding fractions. Students work on this alone, showing what they know and proving mastery of our day's objective. By using Google Forms, we can easily analyze student answers and look for trends in answers.
 
Assessment & Data

Daily Exit Tickets

I use Daily Exit Tickets to assess mastery of the day's objectives and to make sure students have a clear understanding of how they're doing. Students answer a few targeted questions on a Daily Exit Ticket, and the following day we review mastery shown by each student and celebrate their achievement (please see the "Data Review" strategy video). I read out each student's name who achieved mastery, and we quickly celebrate to recognize their hard work. For the students who have not reached mastery yet, this motivates them to keep striving to get that checkmark on the board. Rather than just using outdated student data from summative assessments, Daily Exit Tickets give me and my students a quick read on how they're growing throughout the week. Though these mini-assessments do not connect to my grading system, they allow me to track my students' daily progress throughout each week.

Strategy Resources (2)
Students In Action
 
 
 
Student Handout
 
 
This is an example of a quick, three-question Exit Ticket that was used to assess mastery of adding fractions. Students work on this alone, showing what they know and proving mastery of our day's objective. By using Google Forms, we can easily analyze student answers and look for trends in answers.
 
Students In Action
 
 
Student Handout
 
 
This is an example of a quick, three-question Exit Ticket that was used to assess mastery of adding fractions. Students work on this alone, showing what they know and proving mastery of our day's objective. By using Google Forms, we can easily analyze student answers and look for trends in answers.
Stephen Pham
Rocketship Si Se Puede Academy
San Jose, CA


 

About this strategy

Prep Time:
Long
Subject:
Math
Grade:
Fifth grade
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Learning Apps
Stephen's Digital Content and Tech Tools

There are an infinite number of digital content providers and tech tools and education programs a blended teacher can choose to use in his classroom. Check out how and why Stephen uses specific digital content and ed tech tools!


 
Academic Culture
Peer Evaluations

I encourage my students to evaluate their peers whenever they are involved in discourse--both in side conversations as well as in class discussions. I implemented a system of Peer Evaluations, a process that involves students using silent hand signals, in order to give my students more voice in class. Some of my students want to say what they think and exert their opinions, but there isn't enough time for every student to share. Other students easily get distracted and need physical engagement to stay focused. Through Peer Evaluations, my students can share their thoughts and are pushed to stay focused throughout student discourse.

 
Assessment & Data
Post-It Power

Teachers need feedback from their students constantly to make good decisions. One way I check what my students brains are doing is through Post it Power. This strategy involves students writing an answer to either a reflective question or math problem that will illuminate their understanding. Using this information, I get a powerful, visual snapshot of the class that helps me to make decisions about the following days' lesson. 

 
 
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