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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 VHEMES vhemes = visual + themesstart by dragging a predesigned vheme onto the canvas OBJECTS drag and drop icons,shapes, text or upload your own from our extensive library of artwork your artboard start from scratch[clears the canvas] double click on textto edit or change TEXT 8 Scores in Formal Tests & Measurements RAW SCORESDefinition: This score indicates the number of questions answered correctly on a test.Usually the first score a teacher obtainswhen interpreting data. Has not been weighted,transformed or statistically manipulated.Example: On a math quiz, if a child got 14 out of15 questions correct, their raw score wouldbe 14/15 = 93%Context: Billy received 20/20 on his readingtest, so his raw score is 100%. PERCENTILESDefinition: A score indicating the percentage of peopleor scores that occur at or below a given score. If you havea percentile rank of 75, this means you did as well or better than 75% of the students in the class.Example: Billy has a percentile rank of 86. This means he did as well or better than 86% of the students in his class.Context: A teacher would use this kind of score to calculate how a student would do comparitvely to his classmates. STANDARD SCORESDefinition: Transformed to fit anormal curve with a mean and SD (standard deviation) that remain the same across ages.Example: On the Wechsler Intelligence Test, Billy had a standard score of 118, which is classified as highaverage.Context: A standard score of 90-109 is average, 110-119would be considered high average, etc SCALED SCORESDefinition: A conversion of a student'sraw score on a test to a commonscale that allows for a numericalcomparison between students. Thescore ranges from 1-19 with a meanof 10.Example: Billy got a scaled score of 10 on his test.Context: If a student were to get a scaled score of 10 on a test, thatstudent would have an average graspon the subject. T SCORESDefinition: Another way to express test performance. T scores have a mean of 50 with a standard deviationof 10. Type of standard score. Rarely have a negative score. Allows you to compare standard scores from different distributions.Example: Comparing scores of children with autism vs. students with developmental delays.Context: Two groups of student's scoresare compared to one another. STANINESDefinition: An abbreviation for standardnines; a type of standard score that hasa mean of 5 and SD of 2. Can range from 1-9. 4, 5, and 6 are the standard scores in the bell curve of stanines.Example: In a class of 15, 9 childrenscored between 4 and 6, 4 children scored between 1 and 3, 1 child scored an 8 and 1 scored a 9.Context: 9 of the children in the class scored averageon the test, 4 below, and 2 above. AGE EQUIVALENT SCORESDefinition: A very general score that isused to compare the performanceof children at the same age withone another.Example: Mrs.J, a principal, is comparing the scoresof all of the children in kindergarten at her school.Context: This score is mainly used for general purposes of seeing what students are capable of achieving. GRADE EQUIVALENT SCORESDefinition: A very general score that isused to compare the performance of children in the same grade with oneanother.Example: Children in a 3rd grade classroomtake a test and then the teacher comparesthe scores.Context: The teacher compares the scoresto look for any kind of academic discrepencies.
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