Student Pages for the 2010-2011 9th Grade Class
Below you can click on any student's name, arranged by the hour in which they have History, and view examples of their work and get an overall perception of their progress in U.S. History. For some rationale to support our pursuits, click here for an article, called "ePortfolios and Assessment for Learning."
AssessmentAssessment should be representative of the individual student. Multiple representations of student assessment means that each assessment piece match student capability and personality with mastery of content; allow designers to be designers, writers be writers, and creativity to be supported by curriculum rather than inhibited by it. For this reason, the students below have chosen their medium for representing their understanding of our curriculum, and their work is linked from that page according to the High School Content Expectations for U.S. History and Geography. See below for some rubrics used to maintain quality and achievement.

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Josh
Katie
Jessica
Travis
Ben
McKenna
Nick
Cailie
Evan
Vanessa
Lightening
Dakota
Anna
James
Brianna
Randall
Danielle
Ryan
Robert
James
Devin
Mickey
Brittany
Carley
Shanelle
Logan
Alyssa
Sheldon
Alyssa
LayLa
Devin
Wade
Karisa
Michael
Jessica
Monica
Lindsay
Damon
David
Allison
Chase
Alexis
Grace
Ashley
Shayne
Paige
Jordan
Lance
Logan
Kimberli
Hunter
Russell
Nathan
Kayla
Justin
Nolan
Maddison
Brandon
Kyle
Tyler
Michael
Alisha
John
Andrew
Parker
Makayla
Lake
Tucker
Matthew
Justin
Darren
Ashley
Mykal
Chaise
Logan
Elizabeth
Austin
Garrett
Noah
Ryan
Colleen
Aryanna
Nathan
Ruben
Cloè
Autumn
Thaya
Audrey
Sam
Dylan
Daylon
Jared
Kereina

Justin
Meaghan
Tyler


Rachel



Seth



Mercedes



Austin



Josh
Lawrence


Heavein

Rubrics

Rubrics are a method of assessment that is both generic as well as defined. Rubrics allow the student to know what expectations exist prior to beginning to work. They also allow the teacher to objectively apply a standard to each piece of student work equitably. In an article titled "Assessment Rubrics," written by Heidi Hayes Jacobs, Ed.D. for Pearson Education, the argument for rubrics is made quite clear and lies within the principle of student performance assessment. Some of the rubrics below are based on adopted versions supplied by Pearson-Prentice Hall.