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Annotated Bibliography Genre/Medium:Annotated Bibliography Purpose:The writer of an annotated bibliography uses the bibliography to compile a list of sources to build research. The form includes a brief summary of the source and your own critical assessment of its relevance, objectivity, appropriateness, and usefulness. It is a tool that helps you keep an organized and thoughtful record of the research process and relevant information about the topic. Think of it in terms of 1 paragraph version of the write-ups you’ve been doing for your Writing Activities. To this end, you will put together an annotated bibliography in preparation for Assignment 3. The bibliography will include four types of textual information: 1) One mainstream news/ magazine article, 2) One scholarly/academic “peer reviewed” article, 3) One web-based multimedia or blog-style article. 4) Born a Crime Format:Your annotated bibliographies must paragraphs must contain a topic sentence, clear evidence from the reading, and coherent sentences on a topic. It will use transitions affectively to cohere the overall piece together. It must answer: 1) What is the information in the article you are summarizing? 2) What is your critical assessment of the article?, and 3) How you will use it in your assignment? Instructions: Select the essay 3 prompt you plan to use to develop your position. Do a library search through the Bowie State resources: in MLA-citation format the name of the article.Draft one or two paragraphs for each of the sources you list in your annotated bibliography. Review the information in the bibliographies with your classmates to improve the grammar of the text and consider points that might help you build your argument in Assignment 3. Grading Rubric: 50-41 40-36 35-31 30-26 25-0 Content & evidence Excellent annotated bibliographies. It lays out the aspects of the topic well and evaluates the sources effectively. Good annotated bibliographies. It lays out the aspects of the topic well and evaluates the sources. It is an adequate annotated bibliographies. It lays out the aspects of the topic well, but does not evaluates the sources. Does not fulfill the requirements of an annotated bibliographies. Paragraphs are too poorly written to be useful. Or no annotated bibliography submitted. Information Literacy Citation is correct. It also provides specific evaluations about the appropriateness of the medium and the information for academic research. Citation is correct. It provides specific evaluations about the appropriateness of the medium. Citation is correct. Citation is accurate. It needs to speak to the appropriateness of the medium and the information for academic research. Citation is not correct. Does not include any information about the medium and appropriateness for academic research. Citation and assessment are not adequate. Or no annotated bibliography submitted. Annotated Bibliography Model Herman, Joan L. and Jamal Abedi. “Assessing the Effects of Standardized Testing on Schools.” Educational and Psychological Measurement 54 (Summer 2004): 471-482. Print. This article gives statistical data collected from upper elementary teachers in 48 different schools. 450 questionnaires were sent to the teachers to get information on what they thought of standardized testing. Questions included: how much pressure is felt from the principal or school district, how much time is spent reviewing for standardized tests, and to what extent changes in test scores are due to a change in instruction. The surveys were given out to all types of schools, poor and wealthy, and approximately 341 were received back. This article will provide me the background to talk about issue the video is analyzing. [Scholarly Peer Reviewed Journal] Morse, Jodie, et al. “Is That Your Final Answer?” Time. 19 June 2002: 28-32. Print. This article discusses the uproar that teachers, students, and even some principals are in because the standardized testing is beginning to be mandated for graduation from high school and for children to move on to the next grade. Students are signing petitions and marching on city halls around the United States. Students and teachers are protesting by walking out of tests and helping students with answers. Because of the high-stakes associated with standardized tests cheating is now occurring and problems are arising every day. This will provide me evidence to show how schools are changing to meet requirements set by the federal government and the problems these changes are causing, a topic the video uses to support its points. [News/Magazine Article] Yardley, Jim. “A Test is Born.” New York Times 5 October 2004: A20. Print. This article details how a test is made. A reporter was allowed to report on how Psychological Corporation, the company that makes the Stanford 9s, comes up with their exams. Tests can take years to produce, and much hard work and thought goes into making these tests as fair as possible. In just a few years, it is projected that over 26 states will require a test to graduate, keeping companies that publish the tests in business. This will provide me evidence of how the process of making tests is very local and this often results in issues when adapting it to other schools. This is also something the video talks about. [News/Magazine Article] Invited Contributor. “Correcting a Harmful Misuse of Students’ Test Scores.” Education Week – Assessing the Assessments, Editorial Projects in Education, 3 June 2014, This blog concludes: The higher the stakes associated with the use of an educational test’s results, the greater should be the scrutiny given to both the accuracy of score-based interpretations and to the appropriate usage of the test’s results. The writer, an expert and faculty in a California university, looks at how tests are not designed to be instructionally sensitive. That is, it does not account for the specific way a teacher teaches and how individual classes must make its own way of learning to take advantage of the skills and situations of that classroom. This is useful because it talks about how all tests are too standard to take into account individual teaching differences. [Website or Blog]

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