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 Rather than just using outdated student data from summative assessments, Daily Exit Tickets give me and my students a quick read on how they're growing throughout the week.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
Similar Strategies
Independent Student Learning
Yoda Master

Yoda Master is a way for students to learn, practice, and assess a skill that they previously did not master. Students utilize the Workshop strategy in a variation: everyone is remediating a past skill. They first access their formative data trackers and choose a skill they did not master. Then they create a playlist using approved resources and incorporating their learning styles. The teacher will approve the playlist and students begin the process. They have to check back in with the teacher once they have gone through the Learn, Teach, Practice,and Retake steps. The teacher serves as a true facillitator in this strategy, and can still pull groups or do data chats. This is the ultimate level of student agency and self driven learning!  

 
Small-Group Instruction
Tutoring

This is where the magic happens. Using my formative assessment data, as well as online content data, I pull students from Workshop to Tutoring each day. This targeted lesson allows me to reinforce ideas, and fix misconceptions as well as give an opportunity for students to feel like they are getting from me what they need. Branding is important to me, and Tutoring seemed like an ideal way to frame the station for the students. In reality, that is exactly what it has become, with students asking questions and embracing their past mistakes as opportunities for growth.

 
Routines and Procedures
Threshold

I begin every Math class with a high-energy strategy called Threshold. Students line up outside the classroom door "dressed for success" in their uniforms with their shirts tucked in. After a group greeting, a Math chant (practicing our multiples), and instructions for entering, my students walk to the door, shake my hand, enter the room, and immediately begin a Math warm-up. Threshold ensures that all of my students transition from their previous class smoothly and that their minds are ready for Math instruction.

 
 
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