For many years, I struggled with a common teaching dilemma: how can I help my undergraduate students think scientifically in courses dominated by traditional high-stakes tests?
Dr. C sipping some TQ Tea.
In 2019, with the help of colleagues Ben Wiggins (University of Washington) and Kiki Jenkins (Arizona State University), I had a breakthrough idea -- a framework that would help my students prepare for interesting, complex test questions without giving away the exact questions or answers.
Since TQTs emphasize (A) abundant opportunities for collaborative student practice and (B) transparent alignment of practice and testing, they may be considered a cousin of TILT, public exams, and mastery grading.
That paper's appendix, which listed my undergraduate (sophomore-level) human anatomy and physiology TQTs as of March 2020, is now out of date. However, I am sharing my current TQTs in the following Google Drive folders: