Happy New School Year! Here at Edcite we are excited (one might even say Edcited) for our 6th year of supporting educators with state-aligned assessments
Angel Rowland is a high school math teacher at Ware County High School in Waycross, Georgia who has been teaching for 17 years. This year she was accepted into our Edcite Experts program [once Edcite Experts page is ready, we’ll link it here]. She has advanced knowledge of Edcite and uses it frequently in her classroom. Fun fact: Angel’s husband is a business and technology teacher at WCHS and introduced her to Edcite last year! Read on to learn more about how Angel uses Edcite.
March Madness is underway, and we are joining the competition with our March Madness Drag & Drop Championship! Follow #EdciteMarchMadness on social media to see which Edcite drag and drop question types have been most popular in 2019! We’ll be posting our Sweet Sixteen, Final Four, and the Championship Winner on the days of the NCAA tournament. You can also download our Drag & Drop Championship bracket to keep track of our question types and the winners in each heat.
Edcite has over 35,000 assignments in the public assignment library covering grade levels, subjects, and standards! Every day teachers in the Edcite community share new assignments into the library. You can also find state released practice tests digitized by the Edcite Team and other high-quality assessments from organizations such as Eureka Math and Achieve the Core.
Teachers give assessments so that they can find out what students understand, what needs to be reviewed or retaught, and where differentiation needs to happen. Because the goal is to determine if student learning has occurred, it’s important for assessments, especially summative assessments, to be true indications of what students know.
Throughout the month of December we counted down the top Edcite question types answered by students in 2018! If you missed our #EdciteQCountdown on social media, you can check out our most popular question types of the year here. Read on for #1-15 (and if you missed #16-31, click here to visit the post).