Research Blog

  • At ACS, we believe that being an active member of the measurement community is an essential component of our work.  By engaging in research, we are presented with an opportunity to not only demonstrate the best practices that we follow in our work, but to also learn from other professionals.  These activities are critical for us keeping abreast of all new methodologies being developed and deliver the most comprehensive effective solutions for our clients.  Every member of ACS is actively engaged and presents at regional, national, and international conferences, and has served on numerous committees and task forces for some of the most prominent measurement related organizations. 

    We are in the process of setting up our research page, and you will notice a number of features that are under construction.  As we move forward, please feel free to forward your thoughts or comments on any features that you see us trying out over the next few weeks.  

Research Blog

ATP 2016 - Test Score Validity

Monday, 21 March 2016 07:17

At the 2016 ATP conference, Drew participated in a symposium focused on validity.  Drew's presentation reviewed current validity theory and discussed ways that validity evidence can be gathered throughout the entire assessment lifecycle.

A copy of his presentation can be found here.  

 

NCME 2015 - Independent Evaluation

Friday, 17 April 2015 07:17

At the 2015 NCME conference, Drew participated in a session focused on the completion of independent evaluations of assessment programs.  His presentation discussed completing a “formative evaluation” which is focused on program improvement.  The results and findings are a little less formal, and are primarily used internally to help set priorities and allocate resources.

A copy of his paper can be found here

 

NCME 2016 - NY Court Case

Friday, 08 April 2016 17:22

At the 2016 NCME conference, Chad discussed a recent court case that he served as an expert witness.  The court was focused on the educator credentialing exam in New York, and could have far ranging implications for our credentialing and employment programs.  

A copy of Chad's paper can be found here.

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