Digital Literacy Assessment

100% Coverage of the 2016 ISTE Standards for Students

Learning.com’s Digital Literacy Assessment provides practical insight into how well students comprehend digital literacy skills in relation to the 2016 ISTE Standards for Students. This interactive assessment uses technology enhanced questions, provides the data needed to make informed decisions around instruction, and helps ensure students are prepared for success in a digital world.

Prepares Students for Success

  • Accessibility has been built into the entire student experience
  • Includes fifth and eighth grade versions with a diagnostic assessment and summative assessment to help measure growth
  • All question types are compatible with common screen readers
  • Question types mimic those found in state online assessments

Provides the Data Educators Need

  • Easy to set up student access with no special proctor or training required
  • Real-time dashboard reporting actionable results by ISTE Standard at the student, class, teacher, school, and district level
  • Built with HTML5 and compatible with desktop and mobile device browsers so no special software is required

Digital Literacy Assessments in Action

Are your students prepared and equipped with the skills they need to excel in the digital world? Watch this clip to learn how Learning.com’s Digital Literacy Assessments provide insight into how well students comprehend digital literacy concepts relative to the ISTE 2016 Standards for Students.

Audio Visual

*Upbeat music*

Male Voice: Your students future success depends upon their ability to understand and harness digital tools. So, understanding the digital literacy skill level of students is the first step to creating a plan to effectively bridge any gaps.

An illustration of a desktop computer with a representation of a line chart.
Learning.com’s digital literacy assessments provides practical insight into how well students comprehend digital literacy concepts relative to the 2016 ISTE standards for students. A view of the Learning.com digital literacy assessment shows a question about the design process. A mouse is shown using drag and drop to place the correct answer.
Assessments are taken online, using only a browser, and are compatible with desktop laptop and mobile devices without any need for any special software. Another assessment question is shown, this time about digital collaboration. The question utilizes multiple choice selection.
The assessments include a variety of engaging question types that mimic those found in state online assessments. Another assessment question is shown, this time asking the participant to drag and drop the correct answer in a specific order.
Accessibility for students has been built in and all question types are compatible with common screen readers. Accessibility settings show the user can select text size and color scheme.
Learning.com’s digital literacy assessments provide actionable data to accurately measure your student’s digital literacy skills. The digital literacy assessment results dashboard is shown with sample student results.
Fifth and eighth grade versions of digital literacy assessment include a diagnostic assessment and summative assessment to be used to measure growth. Icons appear representing the 5th grade and 8th grade version of the assessment. There is an orange arrow pointing to the words “Diagnostic” and “Summative”
An optional technology access survey gauges student usage behaviors patterns and expectations related to technology and learning A sample survey question is shown asking how often the user posts on social networking sites. The user can respond “At least once every day.” “At least once every week.” “At least once every month.” and “Less than once every month or never.”
and real-time dashboard reporting shows overall results as well as results for each SD standard. A dashboard appears showing survey results as well as assessments results per student.
Learning.com’s digital literacy assessments help you leverage your school’s technology investment, provide equal access for students, and make informed instructional decisions to ensure your students are prepared to excel in a digital world. An illustration of a desktop computer with a representation of a line chart.

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