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Mathematics Teaching Self-evaluation Tools


You are viewing a limited version of the NCETM’s self-evaluation tools. Any answers you save during this session will be removed after seven days. Log in or sign up to view, and use, the full version of the tools.
Send to printer For the following questions, select the statement which most accurately matches your level of confidence (1 is not confident and 4 is very confident) or choose from the alternatives detailed in the question. You do not have to answer all questions. Your answers will be saved so you can exit and come back to your self-evaluation at any time. Click Save and Results to view the next steps for questions you have answered.
1. How confident are you that you can find opportunities for:
      1 2 3 4  
a. adults to use and apply their skills in handling data?
 
2. How confident are you that you can explain the meanings of:
      1 2 3 4  
a. a tally chart and a frequency table?
b. a pictogram?
c. The distinctions between a bar chart and a bar line graph?
d. a pie chart?
e. a line graph?
f. a scatter graph?
 
3. How confident are you that you can explain and illustrate the meanings of:
      1 2 3 4  
a. discrete data and continuous data?
 
4. Given a set of data, how confident are you that you can find:
      1 2 3 4  
a. the range?
b. the mode?
c. the mean?
d. the median?
 
5. How confident are you that you can explain how:
      1 2 3 4  
a. the different averages and the range can be used to compare two sets of data?
 
6. How confident are you that you can:
      1 2 3 4  
a. explain which average of mean, median and mode is the ‘best’ one to use in a particular situation?
 
7. How confident are you that you can estimate probability:
      1 2 3 4  
a. based on theory and equally likely outcomes?
b. from a set of experimental data?
 
8. How confident are you that you can explain:
      1 2 3 4  
a. independent events?
 
9. How confident are you that you can explain that:
      1 2 3 4  
a. sometimes events have to be combined?
 
10. How confident are you that you can explain how to combine events using:
      1 2 3 4  
a. tables?
b. probability tree diagrams?