Learning What is Valuable in Graduate Education at UC Berkeley

On May 1, 2017, the Data Science for the 21st Century (DS421) NRT training program hosted a symposium to celebrate the graduation of the first cohort of trainees. The day’s agenda included discussions of the changing environment on the UC Berkeley campus for data science and interdisciplinary research education and what we have learned from the implementation of the DS421 program. Five themes framed the program evaluation results as “what is valuable in graduate education”: heterogeneity, opportunity, practice, question, and people. Each theme was supported by multiple sources of evaluation data. The themes help to ground the training outcomes and guide the discussion of ways to improve the next iteration of the program elements.

The DS421 program was founded on building students’ 1) knowledge of concepts, empirical methods, and analytic tools from environmental science, social science, and statistics, 2) ability to conduct interdisciplinary research, and 3) development of skills to effectively communicate results to diverse audiences. The program evaluation activities target the assessment of the student outcomes, providing feedback and support for the development and improvement of the program elements. The driving questions of the evaluation activities were:

–How do the DS421 training elements contribute to student and faculty attainment of training outcomes?

–How can we scaffold students’ development of interdisciplinary research skills?

Evaluation data was collected from multiple sources through self-report surveys, observations, interviews, and focus groups. In the review of the evaluation data five themes emerged across sources and methods.

Heterogeneity

The graduate students admitted into the DS421 program come from 8 departments across 5 schools. Students’ vary in their prior knowledge and experiences, as well as, their ongoing experience. When the students are in the program their experiences continue to be different; navigating varying departmental requirements, courses to take, papers to complete, teaching assistantships to fulfill, and qualification exam timelines. Some students are admitted to graduate school with an advisor and others do not select an advisor until their second year. There is also varying membership to departmental cohorts, laboratory groups, and research seminars that are dependent upon school, advisor, and research the student is interested in.  Needless to say, the students are heterogeneous when they enter the program and continue divergent paths during the program.

Yet, students apply to the DS421 program to acquire a foundation of data science skills and to engage in interdisciplinary dialogue regarding their research. These common goals tie the DS421 community together. Each individual brings a perspective and experience that is unique and welcome. A student described his/her biggest take away in the colloquium as, “The opinions of my classmates are pretty diverse!” Highlighting the exposure to new perspectives and approaches to inquiry. The program provides a rich environment for learning that extends students’ knowledge across discipline.

Opportunity

The graduate students admitted into the DS421 program are provided the opportunity to discuss their ideas and to present their research to people outside their discipline. One student said the program allowed him/her to “[get] outside the box” of departmental course requirements. The program provided alternative courses and a new set of peers from different disciplines. Another student wrote, “It has been helpful to see  what problems other people in different disciplines are grappling with and what tools they are using.” Each element of the program was designed to give students the opportunity to immerse themselves in research outside their discipline. For the first cohort of the DS421 program, the final project of the Reproducible Data Science course involved working in mixed discipline groups, bringing students together with different expertise and interests to address one question. Within these opportunities students are learning about and building networks to areas of research that are not traditionally discussed in their departmental programs.

Practice

Graduate students don’t explicitly say they are practicing research but they actually are; practicing to think and present research questions, talk with an audience, collaborate with others, and apply tools. The elements of the DS421 program have practice built-in. The colloquium brought students in a cohort together to practice “how to communicate across disciplines.” The communication workshop provided the space for students to try, fail, and succeed at communicating to an audience outside their discipline. From practicing the delivery of a jargon free message to “practicing answering tough questions before an audience,” students were asked to apply the skills and techniques they learned again and again. In the Impacts, Methods and Solutions course students practiced proposal writing. Students posed and wrote about different ideas throughout the semester. A student wrote, “It’s been useful to write frequent proposals, and to workshop them in class.” The Reproducible Data Science course was designed as a series of modules to practice “the collaborative workflow process using Github”, each module adding new tools and different content. Opportunities to practice skills in a supportive environment allows students to try new skills and test out new ideas.

Question

The DS421 program faculty press students to “expose [them]selves to the types of questions in other disciplines.” The program elements push students beyond exposure into engagement and integration of the way other people think about problems. As one student in the program wrote that he/she was able “to think about a statistical methods question …in a new and interesting way by talking with students who do not go to the same usual methods as economists usually go to.” Another student wrote that the colloquium “… has been a great introduction into the way people from other disciplines think about the same questions I do.” Understanding the nuances of research questions across disciplines reveals to students new ways of framing and new methods to addressing their own research questions.

People

At the symposium, a faculty member stated that the program supported the “…building [of] trust, [by] talking across boundaries.” In order for students to cross disciplinary boundaries the people from both sides need to be brought together for a common purpose and to be in a supportive environment.  The DS421 program does this through striving to balance the participants interests, experiences, and goals.  One of the primary activities students report they are participating in are discussions of topics with peers and mentors. If their peers and mentors cross disciplinary boundaries the discussions are fundamentally different than if they did not. Building these relationships increases students access to interdisciplinary discussions and ultimately opportunities. The summer research program requires students to work with graduate students and faculty from different disciplines, further extending the boundaries of single disciplines.

Next: How can we use these themes to inform and increase the success of the DS421 program?

 

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Metrics & Rubrics Working Group Update

Kate McCleary (University of Wisconsin-Madison), Daniel Bugler (WestEd), Cindy Char (Char Associates), Stephanie Hall (University of Maryland), Glenda Kelly (Duke University), Mary Losch (University of Northern Iowa), Leticia Oseguera (Penn State University), & David Reider (Education Design).

On Monday, October 10, 2016, members of the metrics and rubrics working group held a teleconference to update each other and get feedback on different tools and instruments being created and used around shared skills and competencies which are being assessed across project sites. The skills and competencies that the group discussed include agency, communication, cross-disciplinarity, entrepreneurship, and student engagement. The purpose of this blog post is to share with the NSF-NRT evaluator community that met in May 2016 key updates from our conversation, and to encourage continued collaboration across sites in the development and implementation of evaluation measures.

Agency: Agency is a point of interest for the University of Maryland’s NSF-NRT evaluation. KerryAnn O’Meara and Stephanie Hall see agency as a key characteristic in the development of interdisciplinary researchers. Loosely defined as “the strategic actions that students might take towards a goal,” the UMD evaluation team is seeking to understand how the graduate students in the language science community develop ownership of their training program. O’Meara and Hall see mentorship and multiple pathways through programs as contributing to agency. They are interested in learning if other programs are looking at agency, and if so, what is being used to capture trainee agency? Other members of the working group see the development of agency as components to some of their programs through decision-making and the trainees’ identification of coursework to fulfill their career goals.

Communication: Measuring different components of communication cuts across many of the evaluations being carried out by the working group. A central focus for our working group was how to use rubrics as components of our evaluation plans. Glenda Kelly, internal evaluator with Duke University, shared a rubric on how to assess trainee elevator speeches Scoring Elevator Speech for Public Audiences. The rubric was used as part of the Duke NSF-NRT two-week boot camp, one week of which featured training in team science and professional skills. Trainees participated in a science communication training “Message, Social Media and the Perfect Elevator Speech” facilitated by faculty from the Duke Initiative for Science and Society. Trainees were presented the rubric on how to assess elevator speeches at the beginning of the workshop and used this rubric as a guide in helping develop their elevator pitches. Graduate trainees then presented their elevator speeches to the group a few days later, and used the rubric as a guide in providing informal feedback. The rubric served as a useful tool for trainees as a guide to developing their elevators pitches and providing formative feedback of each other’s presentations.

Cross-Disciplinary Skills: Kate McCleary, evaluator for the University of Wisconsin-Madison, created a cross-disciplinary presentation rubric to be used during a weekly seminar where trainees present their research to peers and core faculty from four disciplines. McCleary used data from individual interviews with faculty and graduate trainees to define cross-disciplinarity within the context of the NSF-NRT project at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, and used literature to further explore the competencies developed through cross-disciplinary collaborations (Hughes, Muñoz, & Tanner, 2015 and Boix Mansilla, 2005). The rubric was also turned into a checklist to provide different options in assessing trainee presentations. The rubric format was based on the AAC&U VALUE Rubrics which are useful tools in assessing sixteen competencies. Relevant competencies and rubrics for the NSF-NRT grants include: creative thinking, critical thinking, ethical reasoning, inquiry and analysis, integrative learning, oral communication, problem solving, teamwork, and written communication.

Entrepreneurship: Leticia Oseguera, evaluator for Penn State University, spent time investigating the literature around entrepreneurship. Working with the NSF-NRT team, she contributed to an annotated bibliography on entrepreneurship, and this competency will be the focus of one professional development program hosted for graduate trainees. A few books that stood out on entrepreneurship include Fundamentals for becoming a successful entrepreneur: From business idea to launch and management by M. Brännback & A. Carsrud (2016) and University startups and spin-offs: Guide for entrepreneurs in academia by M. Stagards (2014). Oseguera shared that the Penn State team has shifted more to investigating cross-disciplinary and interdisciplinary knowledge, and finding ways to objectively assess them.

Student Engagement: The NSF-NRT team at Iowa State University is interested in assessing student engagement. Mary Losch, evaluator from the University of Northern Iowa, is looking at existing metrics and measures to assess student engagement. Losch’s current work on student engagement is pulling from two key articles: “Assessment of student engagement in higher education: A synthesis of literature and assessment tools” by B.J. Mandernach (2015) and “Processes involving perceived instructional support, task value, and engagement in graduate education” by G.C. Marchand & A.P. Guiterrez (2016). In her work with the NSF-NRT team at Iowa State, she is seeking to clarify what aspect of student engagement they are looking to measure (i.e. behavioral, cognitive, affective engagement), and determine where in the program the assessment of student engagement best aligns.

The rubrics and metrics working group plans to continue meeting once a semester. We value the opportunity to share ideas and support one another in the development of meaningful evaluation measures.

References:

Boix Mansilla, V. (2005). Assessing student work at disciplinary crossroads. Change, January/February, 14-21.

Brännback, M. & Carsrud, A. (2016). Fundamentals for becoming a successful entrepreneur: From business idea to launch and management. Old Tappan, NJ: Pearson Education Inc.

Hughes, P.C., Muñoz, J.S., & Tanner, M.N. (Eds.). (2015). Perspectives in interdisciplinary and integrative studies. Lubbock, Texas: Texas Tech University Press.
Mandernach, B.J. (2015). Assessment of student engagement in higher education: A synthesis of literature and assessment tools. International Journal of Learning, Teaching and Educational Research, 12(2), 1-14.

Marchand, G.C. & Gutierrez, A.P. (2016). Processes involving perceived instructional support, task value, and engagement in graduate education. The Journal of Experimental Education, http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/00220973.2015.1107522.

Stagards, M. (2014). University startups and spin-offs: Guide for entrepreneurs in academia. New York: Apress.

Welcome New NRT Sites and Evaluators

The National Science Foundation (NSF) announced awardees for the second cohort of the NSF Research Traineeship (NRT) program. On October 3rd, Laura Regassa, Tara Smith, and Swatee Naik, NRT Program Directors, convened PI’s from 18 funded sites at NSF’s Arlington, VA campus to discuss project commonalities and shared challenges. Invited members of current NRT program   sites offered insight into navigating the first year of funding: Michelle Paulsen (Northwestern University) program logistics and administration; Cheryl Schwab (UC-Berkeley) program evaluation; Lorenzo Ciannelli (Oregon State University) resources and models; and Colin Phillips (U of Maryland) dissemination, sustainability, and scalability of the model. In addition, Earnestine Easter, Program Director, Education Core Research (ECR), discussed NSF’s commitment to funding opportunities to broadening participation in graduate education. Although each NRT site has an evaluation plan written into their proposal there are common elements and barriers across sites. The NRT PI’s had questions for a range of evaluation topics from steering the human subject approval process to integrating evaluation findings over time. We will address these questions by sharing how other sites are defining and tackling these common issues.

What is the difference between internal and external evaluation? How do we benefit from each type of evaluation?

How can we better specify what we want to know about our programs?

How can we use data that is already being collected?

How can we quantitatively measure success? How can we qualitatively measure success? How can we integrate the two kinds of information?

How can we engage faculty in the development, implementation, and use of assessment and evaluation?

How can we engage students in the development, implementation, and use of assessment and evaluation?

How can we use evaluation data to make changes in our program?

How can we share evaluation results and resources across sites?

Do one of these questions resonate with you? If you have comments or would like to submit a blog addressing an evaluation topic contact cjhschwab@berkeley.edu.

We look forward to hearing from you!

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Evaluation: Biggest Challenges

Attendees at the May 2016 NRT Evaluator workshop were asked what was the biggest challenge for evaluation at their program site. The responses reviewed were from the perspective of principle investigators, program administrators, graduate students, and evaluators working with NRT programs who were funded in 2015.  Challenges ranged from defining the evaluation focus, selecting methodology and design, to managing the utility of evaluation results. The challenges reflect the different stages of the evaluation process but are dependent; cutting across the sites was the persistent challenge of engaging people to participate at each stage of the process.

Focus. A central challenge in evaluation of the NRT programs was the identification of “what questions we should be asking” and the determination of “what will constitute success.” NRT sites struggled with how to synthesize and focus the expectations of stakeholders (i.e., students, faculty, departments, NSF) who have varying levels of engagement in the program and roles that change over time. The production of clear and meaningful objectives for the evaluation required the investment of limited resources and time. A key and related challenge was gaining the support of the principal investigator(PI), and for PIs fellow faculty, to allocate resources needed to focus the evaluation and to promote the value of the evaluation process.

Methodology and design. There are different methodological approaches to evaluation but each approach faces the same set of challenges due to the nature of graduate research programs: small number of students, variability of graduate students’ backgrounds, burden of participating in evaluation, selecting and recruiting comparison groups, identifying and controlling variables, and designing and implementing authentic assessment. Many sites struggled with how to “move beyond self-report measures” within the constraints of limited budgets. Added to these challenges was the lack of tools to assess the development of nuanced student learning happening in the NRT program.

Utility. “How will the results be used?” It was challenging for many sites to establish lines of communications and action plans for evaluation. The challenge within programs was how to integrate evaluation results, for example, making time for the review of the results and revision of the evaluation focus. Ensuring the use of evaluation results was reported as challenging because the data needs changed over time and often, the data was not generalizable.  At the same time, many perceived the lack of a clear mandate from NSF for reporting and using evaluation data as a challenge.

Increasing the level of participation and engagement in the evaluation process was a common thread in the challenges reported. This was seen as a problem at all levels of involvement in the program, from students to NSF.  Ways to increase participation were suggested in attendee responses; increase buy in by including students in the development of assessment tools, require explicit agreements (e.g., contracts with partners and faculty), set clear expectations of program participants, and plan ahead for evaluation publications.  In sharing our challenges, we open the conversation for ideas to address the challenges and struggles. Through sharing of creative approaches to evaluation we can sharpen the focus of NRT evaluations, strengthen the methodology and design, and enhance the impact of the results.

Thank you to all workshop attendees. Let’s continue the conversation!

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Evaluation: Why do we do it?

At the beginning of the May 2016 NRT Evaluator workshop attendees were posed the question:

Why do you think we are evaluating NRT programs?

The room was filled with principle investigators, program administrators, graduate students, and evaluators associated with NRT programs across the country.  Attendees’ responses were used to assess the groups understanding of evaluation and to find common ground for collaborative work.  Three broad categories emerged from the responses:  contribute to models for graduate education, assess program level goals, and advance evaluation practice.  Although a simplification of the nuances across sites, the categories reflect different program priorities and the uses of evaluation work.

The largest number of  responses described evaluation as a way to contribute to models of graduate education. Responses included sharing stories to communicate the importance of STEM, measuring success of program elements, studying factors that influence student progress (i.e., motivation to do interdisciplinary collaboration), and replicating successful elements across sites. Evaluation is viewed as a means to identify best practices and build conceptual models to provide guidance for programs. Creating evidence based models provide justification for the investment of resources into NRT programs and models to inform future policy.

The second largest number of responses included approaches to assess program level goals and program elements.  Gathering data for the purpose of accountability;  concrete evidence of individual program success or failure.  Evaluation is viewed as an evolving process at the program level. First, a formative role to support continuous improvement and second, a summative role to establish the impact of individual programs.  The formative role builds an understanding of the program goals and ways to quantify the impact.  Many responses focused on measuring the specific aspects of the program to capture the impact of the program on student learning.

Finally, the smallest number of responses addressed ways to advance the evaluation practice. Using the evaluation work at the different sites to create and share strong designs for evaluating graduate education programs.  Evaluation is viewed as a practice that extends beyond a given site.  With shared designs and assessment tools, evaluation findings can more clearly inform other programs or be generalized across programs.

The challenge for NRT evaluators is to continue building on these categories and the conversations started in the workshop. Finding ways to share our evaluation work and further define our own questions. Evaluation is driven by program priorities therefore building upon the common priorities across sites will increase the impact of our evaluation work. These categories represent concrete pathways in which to align NRT evaluation goals.

Thank you to Marilyn Korhonen, University of Oklahoma, for helping to categorize the attendee responses during the workshop.

NRT Logic Models

The development of a logic model for a program is a iterative and dynamic process. Central to the process is the inclusion of different stakeholders in a program. The purpose of the model is dependent upon who is involved, the stage of program development, and the needs of the program. The NRT programs involved in the May 2016 Evaluator Workshop shared logic models designed for many different purposes. The type of frameworks employed varied in complexity from one to five elements. Common elements of the models included inputs, outputs, and outcomes.

Many programs start by clarifying the underlying goals of the program. In Figure 1 the University of Maryland, College Park, outlined the goals for students, graduate education and institutional change.

maryland

From the goals, the goals for each level of the program can be further expanded. Figure 2 shows Oregon State University’s logic model of the connections at the student level; outcomes to specific program elements and participating groups.

Oregon_ProgramModel

Figure 2. Oregon State University NRT Logic Model, by  Cynthia Char and Lorenzo Ciannelli, June 2, 2016. Reprinted with permission.

Finally, Figure 3 is the logic model for the University of Rochester’s NRT program, an implementation logic model which outlines inputs, outputs, and outcomes across time.

rochester

Figure 3. University of Rochester NRT Program Logic Model, by Chelsea BaileyShea, May 2016. Reprinted with permission.

Each figure displays a model of the program that targets the current needs of a program. There are many resources available online that define and offer frameworks to develop logic models for educational programs.  For example the W.K. Kellogg Foundation and University of Wisconsin-Extension provide guidance and tools to select an approach and to create a logic model. In any form, a logic models can provide evaluators  a window into the rationale and structure of a program. These representations help to clarify the program and are the foundation for creating evaluation plans.

Articles of Interest

Philip Stark

An Evaluation of Course Evaluations

Laura Regassa (co-author)

Designing and Implementing a Hands-On, Inquiry-Based Molecular Biology Course

Cheryl Schwab (co-author)

Interdisciplinary Laboratory Course Facilitating Knowledge Integration, Mutualistic Teaming, and Original Discovery

John Gargani (author)

What can practitioners learn from theorists’ logic models?

Richard Shavelson (co-author)

Room for Rigor: Designs and Methods in Informal Science Education Evaluation

Ed Hackett (co-author)

The Snowbird Charrette: Integrative Interdisciplinary Collaboration in Environmental Research Design

Maura Borrego (co-author)

Sustained Change: Institutionalizing Interdisciplinary Graduate Education

Lisa Kohne (co-author)

Lessons Learned From an Inter-Institutional Graduate Course on Interdisciplinary Modeling for Water-Related Issues and Changing Climate

 

What is the role of formative assessment?

The NRT site meeting on May 2-3, 2016, at the University of Maryland, was a hands-on, grassroots effort to identify and discuss ways to address  the needs of developing research training programs. The session entitled “Getting the most out of formative assessment and advisory boards,” was lead by Colin Phillips (PI of the U. of Maryland’s NRT project) and Cheryl Schwab (me, evaluator of the U. of California, Berkeley’s NRT project). Three action items emerged from the discussion that address the role of formative assessment in evaluation.

Structure formative assessments. The premise of the session was that formative assessments can inform student learning, faculty professional development, program design, and more. Given the information from formative assessment can transform a program the process for implementing formative assessment should be  structured to target program needs.  Fundamentally, the assessment triangle was created by National Research Council [1] to help structure the development of assessments. The three vertices represent an iterative process of defining the cognition, observation, and interpretation of assessment. First, what do you want to learn? The “cognition” vertex defines the selected outcomes and competencies to be assessed. How will you observe it? “Observation” can be literally interpreted as the assessment tool but it reflects a deeper set of beliefs about the kinds of evidence that will inform success or development of the selected outcomes and competencies. How will these observations be interpreted?  The “interpretation” vertex is the approach taken to make sense of the information collected. Although formative assessments are considered low stakes and may be informal in nature these three steps provide a structure that will increase the validity and reliability of the feedback produced.

Establish the value of formative assessment. The “definitional fuzziness” of  formative assessment  contributes to the feedback being undervalued [2]. For example both formal or informal assessment can be considered formative given the  intended use and constraints. Making the intent and how it will be observed explicit to all  increases the value of formative feedback. More importantly engaging people in each step of the assessment development process will increase the buy in as well as the utility of the results. In addition the engagement of a diverse group in the rationale, construction, implementation, and revision steps of formative assessment will increase the collective understanding of evaluation and therefore increase the impact on the program development.

Acknowledge the role of  evaluation in program development. Evaluation is associated with program accountability but often not program development. The implementation of formative assessment requires that evaluations take on a more reflective and responsive role than in the past. The integration of  formative assessment approaches in program plans, the inclusion of evaluators on steering committees, and planning boards for NRT programs are ways that acknowledge the role of evaluation in program development. This session hinted at ways to institutionalize formative assessment as a crucial activity to monitor programs. One example discussed was the integration of student initiated assessments into the program. Supported by the evaluator the assessments were created, the findings reviewed,  and the assessments revised for continued use. The integration of assessment activities into the framework of a program contributes to the credibility and  sustainability of evaluation for program development.

[1] National Research Council (2001). Knowing what students know: The science and design of educational assessment. National Academy Press: Washington DC.

[2] Yorke, Mantz (2003). Formative Assessment in Higher Education: Moves towards Theory and the Enhancement of Pedagogic Practice. Higher Education, 45:4, 477-501.

 

Science of Science Study

Timothy Sacco, a PhD student at the University of Massachusetts Amherst (UMass), will be joining the workshop as an observer. Sacco is conducting a “science of science” study of the Soft Materials for Life Sciences National Research Training Program (SMLS-NRT), under the guidance of Laurel Smith-Doerr, director of the Institute for Social Science Research. The study is an innovative facet of the SMLS-NRT proposal, and the data being collected through it is one part of Sacco’s dissertation research. Through in-depth observations and interviews, the study  will generate new theory on processes shaping contemporary STEM education, the interdisciplinary nature of scientific research, and how ties between the university and the private sector impact the goals and experiences of academic scientists.

This workshop is one facet of the NRT through which common questions and methods will be explored, influencing the work at individual sites and across sites. Sacco will be observing the workshop in order to understand the broader context within which the UMass NRT program is situated. Data collected through observation at this workshop falls under the purview of his IRB approval at UMass. While he will be collecting field notes at the meeting, no identifying information of any individual will be used, and no specific NRT programs beyond the one at UMass will be identified.

For any additional questions regarding Sacco’s study, contact him directly at tosacco@soc.umass.edu.

Preparation

The Evaluator Workshop is around the corner. It is an opportunity to share and learn about the other NRT evaluations and programs, as well as, establish some common threads in our work.  In order to  do this we would like every site to:

1)  send an image of how your NRT program works (i.e., program model, logic model, table of elements and outcomes, flowchart) to cjhschwab@berkeley.edu.  The image will be posted (in black and white) on the walls of the conference room to provide a way to share and track common elements, outcomes, and questions across sites.

2)  bring materials, tools, and findings you would like to share. The workshop is an opportunity to review and discuss the evaluation work that is being done or being planned at your site.

3)  check out the  Agenda. Please let us know if you would like to help facilitate the afternoon sessions on Day 2; Session II: Common ideas and solutions -Working groups to create proposals for collaboration and Session III: Planning for collaboration.

We look forward to meeting everyone.