rubric

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rubric

 [roo´brik]
red; specifically, pertaining to the red nucleus.

ru·bric

(rū'brik),
Section or chapter heading, used with reference to groups of diseases, as in ICD.
[M.E. rubrike, title or heading in red, fr. L. ruber, red]
References in periodicals archive ?
This represents an average rubric score of 2.73 out of a maximum five points.
The data collection and the subsequent analysis included both quantitative and qualitative sources; the former were gathered through the use of performance instruments, that is, the two rubrics, whereas the latter considered text information collected through a questionnaire.
Now days no one can deny the role and use of rubrics in evaluating students' work T evaluators tend to use rubric to evaluate every single ability of the students whether it is writing, listening, speaking or reading.
The paper is structured as follows: second section describes the state of the art in platforms for scoring rubrics and confirms the lack of support for adaptable rubrics.
Dryer (2013) analyzes the grammar and word choice of performance descriptors in university-level writing rubrics, identifying differences between performance descriptors for different levels, e.g., theses that are "demonstrated" at higher levels versus those that are "made" at lower levels (2013: 17).
This does not mean that we do not use rubrics at all.
"Because rubrics outline expectations for student work, they are especially useful during project work where educators are evaluating skills applied during the process and not just the presentation of content knowledge," shares Melinda Kolk, Director of Professional Learning for Tech4Learning.
The PWR (see Table 1) was developed to outline the deduction of points based upon academic quality and professional writing standards; this rubric is used in conjunction with the existing course assignment rubric.
We understand traditional rubrics have tended to focus on cognitive measures as opposed to addressing intrapersonal and interpersonal competencies.
* End each rubric with a positive, motivating, and--if possible--somewhat humorous comment (the goal here is to have students look forward to reading your rubrics).
If an idea is fixable, a manager can point to the rubric and say, 'This part of the solution is okay.
AIM This study examined the reliability and validity of the ISBAR Interprofessional Communication Rubric (IICR).