Sharing Feedback Using OneNote
This is a guest post from our MIE Expert Andrew Webster. Andrew is a Secondary School teacher and e-Learning Facilitator based in Brisbane, Australia. View his website here.
2. Student completes draft in word – open and insert comments
3. Student completes draft in word – insert as printout
4. Audio feedback
5. Checklists/criteria sheets
6. Video feedback – Office snip
7. Video feedback – via screencasting software and using sharing links
8. Feedback on hand written work using OneNote – Office Lens
9. Digital stickers
10. Peer feedback
11. Two way feedback
12. Feedback using your own comment bank
13. For fun – rainbow pen!
1. You can do all of the above for PDF, Powerpoint and Excel files – all these can be inserted into pages as printouts.
3. Make sure you are using a class notebook and that you distribute a section (assignment drafting?) and page (draft term 1?) to the students individual notebooks. You then need to tell them to insert/complete their work in that specific section and page. This allows you to use the review student work function correctly.
When you start collecting student work in OneNote a range of possibilities emerge in terms of feedback. You can use all of these feedback techniques in any combination depending on the year level and subject you teach and the assessment item.
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