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|Jim Cox explains the difference between outcome and process data and explains how process information can be used to examine program delivery.|
|Complete listing of California Academic Performance Index (API) available by county, district, and school. This site also contains press releases regarding the API program.|
|This page contains important information regarding current information about the administration, and background of California High School Exit Exam (CAHSEE). You will also find links to teacher guides for subject areas of the test, as will as packets to assist schools, districts, and counties in reporting CHSEE information. There are also links to released exam items.|
|Posted results for the various standardized tests that make up the STAR testing program. Scores are available by school and subject. Data can be searched for each school and county. Provides graphs and charts for subject matter and grade level results.|
|This page provides links to a variety of program resources regarding the California Standardized Testing and Reporting (STAR) test, including test blueprints, writing rubrics, test results, and sample questions. Also included are links to Frequently Ask Questions , administration forms and documents, regulations and policies, and to the test publisher's website.|
|The philosophy of the site is that parents and policy makers need this type of information to make wise decisions. As a result, it's possible to access reports which use API scores and other standardized test information to compare and rank schools. There are also links to news articles related to education.|
|Jim Cox shares his vision of what constitutes a data-driven organization. He takes the reader beyond standardized test scores and the importance of causal information. Although this article was written several years ago, the information presented still holds true today.|
|In this article, Jim Cox discusses how school administrators can respond to external criticism of test scores with additional data gathered at the site or within the district. Although this article was written several years ago, the principles discussed still hold true today and are worthwhile for school administrators to review and share.|
|In this article Jim Cox explains how to determine whether or not an assessment tool and the curriculum being taught are actually aligned.|
|Funded by the U.S. Department of Education and the Office of Educational Research and Improvement. The National Center for Research on Evaluation, Standards, and Student Testing (CRESST) conducts research on important topics related to K-12 educational testing.|