You can ask, “Who, what, where, when, and why” to decide if the website you found to answer your question is reliable and valid. Check out this poster and use it to help you evaluate the information you find on the internet.
Finding an excellent resource to support your research is exciting but checking to make sure it answers your question or solves the problem is essential! Access and download this PDF to help you evaluate whether this resource is what you need for your topic. Sign in to your Google account to save a copy of this document to your Google Drive.
Interviewing an expert on your topic is a great way to get information to answer your question. Being a good interviewer takes practice and the right questions. Consider using these from the Great Questions List to get started.
This infographic from an instructor and researcher will help you ask the right questions for feedback, and help you decide what answers are most helpful. Get the most learning out of your project with constructive feedback from your audience.
Download this evaluation form from ReadWriteThink to assess how well you and your group members did on your project once it is finished.
Use Google Forms to survey your audience after you have presented your project. Use the feedback to improve or strengthen what you share.
Publish your video at SchoolTube. Be sure you review the SchoolTube Safety FAQ and Policy before creating an account and beginning your publication.
Use Easel.ly to create cool infographics to illustrate your project. Use Easel.ly’s templates, elements and visual objects or create your own!
Not sure when to cite a source? Check out this video from Brock University Library. Learn how to avoid plagiarism and publish your work with confidence.
Find quick answers to all your punctuation and grammar questions with Grammar and Punctuation from The World Almanac for Kids.