The TLT Group
A Non-Profit Organization
 

Flashlight Online 2.0: Creating Productive Surveys

  • 07 Oct 2009
  • 12:00 PM - 12:59 PM
  • Online location info will be sent via email
  • 81

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Creating Productive Surveys with Flashlight Online 2.0

Goal: Hands-on introduction to Flashlight Online 2.0

Designed primarily for instructors, and support staff who will be training local faculty, but all users should find this helpful.

Two-part series on Oct. 7, 14, 2009 at noon ET/9 am PT; sessions will be archived for those who cannot participate live in one or both events.

Steve Ehrmann and Bonnie Mullinix, TLT Group; Nils Peterson of Washington State University

These sessions are free.
  Admission is limited to people with Flashlight Online accounts.

(You can get an account for free if your institution has a Comprehensive or Network subscription,
if you have the single account that Alliance subscribing institutions receive,
or if you are an Individual TLT Group Member who has purchased a Flashlight Online authoring account. 
(Contact Bonnie Mullinix if you need to set up a Flashlight Online account.)

There will be optional 'homework'  before the first session, between the two sessions, and (even more optional) after session 2. We'll provide suggestions for improving any work you send us.
Required prior to Session I: Get your account if you haven't yet, register for the workshop, and log into the system at least once. (We can give you access to Flashlight ONline 2.0 materials for this workshop, but only after you have logged into Flashlight Online 2.0 at least once).

Session I- Simple Survey: October 7, 12 PM ET (sessions will be archived for later viewing). How to use Flashlight Online 2.0 to design simple, productive surveys, rubrics, and other online forms.

Optional Homework
before Session B: Develop your own simple survey and store it in the workshop folder, so that workshop leaders and participants can see it.

Session II- Matrix Survey: October 14, 12 PM ET.  Starting with the survey you've already developed, we'll show you how to turn it into a matrix survey. Matrix surveys allow you to a) easily analyze subgroups of respondents, b) alter the wording for each group of respondents, or each individual respondent,  and c) direct certain questions only to selected subgroups of respondents. Matrix surveys have hundreds of uses, from workshop and class evaluations to disciplinary research in fields from education to health care.

Optional Homework
after Session B: create a matrix survey that you're considering for actual use. Submit it to us, and we'll give you suggestions for how it might be improved.

 
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