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Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance 6th Edition Ebook With HKPropel Access

$97.00 USD

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eBook w/Online Resource
$97.00 USD

ISBN: 9781718214934

©2023

Page Count: 520

Access Duration: 24 Months

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Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance, Sixth Edition With HKPropel Access, guides students through the essentials of collecting and analyzing data of human performance and using that data in practical application. Introductory algebraic concepts are combined with the technological capabilities of Microsoft Excel and IBM’s SPSS software to aid students in calculations and data analysis. Focusing on the core concepts of reliability and validity of data, the text provides all the necessary tools for evidence-based decision making to apply in kinesiology, sport and exercise science, physical therapy, allied health, physical education, health, and fitness.

The sixth edition of Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance has been reorganized to offer a logical progression of information that makes it easy for instructors and students to apply the content to their specific courses and career goals. It is enhanced with added expertise from new coauthor Weimo Zhu, who served as the chair of the Measurement and Evaluation Council of SHAPE America. The amount of information on physical activity assessment has been increased across all chapters, and the text includes new content about sport video analysis apps, employment-related testing, and more.

The text is divided into four parts. Part I introduces the concepts of measurement and evaluation and their importance for decision making in human performance. Part II explores statistics as core tools and resources for these evaluations and explains the various forms of statistical procedures often used in measurement. Part III presents reliability and validity from theoretical, comprehensive, and criterion-referenced perspectives. Skills gained through previous sections are applied to human performance issues such as evaluating a person’s aerobic capacity or muscular strength. Part IV applies all of the content from the previous sections to practical settings where students will use the knowledge gained in the text, covering topics like fitness assessment, performance assessment, motor behavior, and sport and exercise psychology.

To enhance student comprehension and retention, related online learning aids are delivered through HKPropel. Sample data sets allow students to practice data analysis, as do a wide range of study and practice activities. Chapter quizzes may be assigned to students by instructors and are automatically graded within HKPropel. In addition, Mastery Item sidebars throughout the text include problems and activities that test student knowledge, while Measurement and Evaluation Challenge sidebars provide scenarios that can be tackled with the information from the chapter.

Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance, Sixth Edition, continues to provide students with the tools and confidence they will need to gather reliable data, analyze it, and apply it in their work with clients.

Note: A code for accessing HKPropel is included with this ebook.

Audience

Undergraduate text for measurement and evaluation courses in exercise science, kinesiology, human performance, physical education, or health and fitness; also a reference for professionals in those fields.
Part I. Introduction to Tests and Measurements in Human Performance

Chapter 1. Concepts in Tests and Measurements
Nature of Measurement and Evaluation
Purposes of Measurement, Testing, and Evaluation
Reliability and Validity
Domains of Human Performance
Summary

Chapter 2. Using Technology in Measurement and Evaluation
Principles and Practice of Using Technology in Assessment
Using Computers to Analyze Data
Using SPSS
Downloading Data Matrices
Summary

Part II. Basic Statistical Concepts

Chapter 3. Descriptive Statistics and the Normal Distributions
Scales of Measurement
Summation Notation
Reporting Data
Central Tendency
Distribution Shapes
Variability
Standard Scores
Normal-Curve Areas (z-table)
Summary

Chapter 4. Correlation and Prediction
Correlation Coefficient
Calculating r
Interpreting r
Prediction
Multiple Correlation or Multiple Regression
Summary

Chapter 5. Inferential Statistics
Hypothesis Testing
Independent and Dependent Variables
Overview of Hypotheses Testing and Inferential Statistics
Effect Size
Selected Statistical Tests
Summary

Part III. Reliability and Validity Theory

Chapter 6. Reliability and Validity
Reliability
Validity
Applied Reliability and Validity Measures
Estimating Agreement Between Measures Using the Bland–Altman Method
Summary

Chapter 7. Criterion-Referenced Tests: Cut Scores, Reliability, and Validity
Setting Criterion-Referenced Standards
Development of Criterion-Referenced Testing
Statistical Analysis of Criterion-Referenced Tests
Criterion-Referenced Testing Examples
Applying Criterion-Referenced Standards to Epidemiology
Summary

Part IV. Human Performance Applications

Chapter 8. Evaluation: Theory and Practice
Evaluations and Standards
Evaluation in School Settings
Process of Grading
Determining Instructional Objectives
Consistency in Grading
Grading Mechanics
Evaluation in Nonschool Settings
Summary

Chapter 9. Developing Written Tests and Surveys
Planning the Test
Constructing and Scoring the Test
Administering the Test
Analyzing the Test
Item Analysis
Sources of Written Tests
Questionnaires and Surveys
Summary

Chapter 10. Assessment of Health-Related Physical Fitness
A Brief History of Physical Fitness Testing
Health-Related Physical Fitness
Establishing the Risk for Fitness Testing and Exercise
Measuring Aerobic Capacity
Measuring Body Composition
Measuring Muscular Strength and Endurance
Measuring Flexibility
Health-Related Fitness Test Batteries
Fitness Test Batteries for Older Adults
Fitness Test Batteries for Children and Youth
Fitness Test Batteries for Special Populations
Summary

Chapter 11. Assessment of Performance-Related Fitness
Measuring Agility
Measuring Balance
Measuring Coordination
Measuring Power
Measuring Reaction Time
Measuring Speed
Measuring Other Performance-Related Fitness Components
Issues Related to Selection, Administration, and Use of Performance-Related Fitness Tests
Summary

Chapter 12. Assessment of Motor Abilities, Skills, and Performance
Testing Motor Abilities
Guidelines for Motor Ability, Skills, and Performance Tests
Effective Testing Procedures
Developing Motor Performance Tests
Issues in Skills Testing
Skills Test Classification
Purposes of Motor Performance Analysis
Sport Analytics
Video Analysis Apps
Employment-Related Performance Testing
Summary

Chapter 13. Assessment of Physical Activity and Energy Expenditure
A Chronological View of Physical Activity and Health Assessment
Physical Activity and Energy Expenditure
Methods of Assessing Physical Activity
Methods of Assessing Energy Expenditure
Selecting a Method of Measurement
Assessing Physical Activity in Children and Youth
Determining Dose of Physical Activity and Energy Expenditure for Health
Summary

Chapter 14. Psychological Measurements in Sport and Exercise
Sport Psychology: Performance Enhancement and Mental Health
Exercise Psychology: Psychological Benefits of Physical Activity
Trait Versus State Measures
General Versus Sport-Specific Measures
Quantitative Versus Qualitative Measurement
Cautions When Using Psychological Tests
New Technology for Assessment Practices
Tests Used in Sport and Exercise Psychology
Summary

Chapter 15. Performance-Based Assessment: Alternative Ways to Assess Student Learning
Impetus for Developing a New Type of Assessment
Types of Performance-Based Assessment
Establishing Criteria for Performance-Based Assessments
Subjectivity: A Criticism of Performance-Based Assessments
Selecting Appropriate Performance-Based Assessments
Issues to Consider When Developing Performance-Based Assessments
Improving Assessment Practices in Physical Education Settings
Summary

Appendix: Microsoft Excel Applications
James R. Morrow, Jr., PhD, is a regents professor emeritus in the department of kinesiology, health promotion, and recreation at the University of North Texas at Denton. Dr. Morrow regularly taught courses in measurement and evaluation in human performance. He has authored more than 150 articles and chapters on measurement and evaluation, physical fitness, physical activity, and computer use and has made approximately 300 professional presentations. He has also conducted significant research using the techniques presented in the text.

Dr. Morrow served as president of the National Academy of Kinesiology and as chair of the science board of the President’s Council on Physical Fitness and Sports. He has received research funding from the U.S. Olympic Committee, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the National Institutes of Health, and the Cooper Institute. He is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM), the National Academy of Kinesiology (NAK), and the North American Society of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, Sport and Dance Professionals. He is also a research fellow of SHAPE America. Dr. Morrow has chaired the AAHPERD Measurement and Evaluation Council and is a recipient of that council’s Honor Award. He has produced four fitness-testing software packages, including the AAHPERD Health-Related Physical Fitness Test, and was editor in chief of Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport from 1989 to 1993. He was the founding coeditor of the Journal of Physical Activity and Health. He enjoys playing golf, reading, traveling, and spending time with his grandchildren.

Dale P. Mood, PhD, is a professor emeritus and former associate dean in the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Colorado at Boulder. Dr. Mood taught measurement and evaluation, statistics, and research methods courses beginning in 1970 and has published extensively in the field, including 47 articles and 6 books. He has been a consultant to five NFL football teams and chair of the AAHPERD Measurement and Evaluation Council, and he is a former president of AAALF. He was a reviewer for numerous human movement journals. In his leisure time, Dr. Mood enjoys reading, officiating summer league swimming meets, traveling, following the activities of his 18 grandchildren, and participating in a variety of physical activities.

Weimo Zhu, PhD, is a tenured full professor in the department of kinesiology and community health at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. His major area of research is kinesmetrics (i.e., measurement and evaluation in kinesiology).

Dr. Zhu’s primary research interests are the study and application of new measurement theories (e.g., item response theory) and models in the field of kinesiology. His research works have earned him international recognition. He is the editor in chief of the Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport and a fellow of the National Academy of Kinesiology, American College of Sports Medicine, and Research Consortium of SHAPE America. He is a member of the FitnessGram/ActivityGram advisory committee. He is also a member of the editorial board for various academic journals and serves on the executive committees of several national and international professional organizations. Dr. Zhu was the chair of the Measurement and Evaluation Council of SHAPE America and received the M&E Lifetime Achievement Award, the highest award in measurement and evaluation, from SHAPE America in 2020.

Minsoo Kang, PhD, is a full professor in the department of health, exercise science, and recreation management at the University of Mississippi. Kang earned both his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from Seoul National University in South Korea and his doctorate at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. His background is in analytics (measurement, applied statistics, and evaluation) in kinesiology with emphasis in IRT, Rasch, and psychometrics. Kang’s research has focused on measurement and statistical methods and their applications to assessments of physical activity and sedentary behavior. He has published more than 140 refereed journal articles, made 10 book contributions, and presented more than 200 research projects. He teaches courses on data analysis, applied statistics, research methods, meta-analysis, and measurement theory and practice in human performance. He enjoys traveling and playing badminton, golf, and tennis. 

Kang is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) and a research fellow of SHAPE America. He has chaired the AAHPERD Measurement and Evaluation Council and is a recipient of that council’s Honor Award. Kang received the Distinguished Research Award at Middle Tennessee State University. He has served as an associate editor of the Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sports, the Journal for the Measurement of Physical Behaviour, and Measurement in Physical Education and Exercise Science and is also a member of the editorial board for several journals.  

All ancillaries are free to adopting instructors through HKPropel.

Instructor guide. Includes sample course syllabuses, chapter review questions and answers, student activities and answers, homework problems and answers, and answers to all the Mastery Items and student activities found in the text.

Test package. Contains more than 900 multiple-choice questions. The files may be downloaded for integration with a learning management system or printed for uses as paper-based tests. Instructors may also create their own customized quizzes or tests from the test bank questions to assign to students directly through HKPropel. Multiple-choice questions are automatically graded, and instructors can review student scores in the platform.

Chapter quizzes. Contains ready-made quizzes (9-10 questions each) to assess student comprehension of the most important concepts in each chapter. Each quiz may be downloaded or assigned to students directly through HKPropel. The chapter assessments are automatically graded, and instructors can review student scores in the platform.

Presentation package. Features nearly 600 PowerPoint slides of text, artwork, and tables from the book that can be used for class discussion and presentation. The slides in the presentation package can be used directly within PowerPoint or printed to make handouts for students. Instructors can easily add, modify, and rearrange the order of the slides.

Image bank. Includes most of the figures, content photos, and tables from the text, sorted by chapter. These can be used in developing a customized presentation based on specific course requirements.

Videos. Dozens of brief videos summarize chapter content. Instructors can use the videos for review or preliminary preparation or as supplemental material during instruction. Students can use the videos for review, further clarification on a topic, and in preparation for chapter examinations.

Instructors also receive access to all student materials in HKPropel. For Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance, Sixth Edition, this includes a wide range of study and practice activities as well as sample data sets for each chapter to allow students to practice data analysis. In addition, chapter quizzes (assessments) may also be assigned; these are automatically graded to test comprehension of critical concepts.

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James R. Morrow, Jr.,Dale P. Mood,Weimo Zhu,Minsoo Kang

Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance 6th Edition Ebook With HKPropel Access

$97.00 USD
Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance, Sixth Edition With HKPropel Access, guides students through the essentials of collecting and analyzing data of human performance and using that data in practical application. Introductory algebraic concepts are combined with the technological capabilities of Microsoft Excel and IBM’s SPSS software to aid students in calculations and data analysis. Focusing on the core concepts of reliability and validity of data, the text provides all the necessary tools for evidence-based decision making to apply in kinesiology, sport and exercise science, physical therapy, allied health, physical education, health, and fitness.

The sixth edition of Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance has been reorganized to offer a logical progression of information that makes it easy for instructors and students to apply the content to their specific courses and career goals. It is enhanced with added expertise from new coauthor Weimo Zhu, who served as the chair of the Measurement and Evaluation Council of SHAPE America. The amount of information on physical activity assessment has been increased across all chapters, and the text includes new content about sport video analysis apps, employment-related testing, and more.

The text is divided into four parts. Part I introduces the concepts of measurement and evaluation and their importance for decision making in human performance. Part II explores statistics as core tools and resources for these evaluations and explains the various forms of statistical procedures often used in measurement. Part III presents reliability and validity from theoretical, comprehensive, and criterion-referenced perspectives. Skills gained through previous sections are applied to human performance issues such as evaluating a person’s aerobic capacity or muscular strength. Part IV applies all of the content from the previous sections to practical settings where students will use the knowledge gained in the text, covering topics like fitness assessment, performance assessment, motor behavior, and sport and exercise psychology.

To enhance student comprehension and retention, related online learning aids are delivered through HKPropel. Sample data sets allow students to practice data analysis, as do a wide range of study and practice activities. Chapter quizzes may be assigned to students by instructors and are automatically graded within HKPropel. In addition, Mastery Item sidebars throughout the text include problems and activities that test student knowledge, while Measurement and Evaluation Challenge sidebars provide scenarios that can be tackled with the information from the chapter.

Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance, Sixth Edition, continues to provide students with the tools and confidence they will need to gather reliable data, analyze it, and apply it in their work with clients.

Note: A code for accessing HKPropel is included with this ebook.

Audience

Undergraduate text for measurement and evaluation courses in exercise science, kinesiology, human performance, physical education, or health and fitness; also a reference for professionals in those fields.
Part I. Introduction to Tests and Measurements in Human Performance

Chapter 1. Concepts in Tests and Measurements
Nature of Measurement and Evaluation
Purposes of Measurement, Testing, and Evaluation
Reliability and Validity
Domains of Human Performance
Summary

Chapter 2. Using Technology in Measurement and Evaluation
Principles and Practice of Using Technology in Assessment
Using Computers to Analyze Data
Using SPSS
Downloading Data Matrices
Summary

Part II. Basic Statistical Concepts

Chapter 3. Descriptive Statistics and the Normal Distributions
Scales of Measurement
Summation Notation
Reporting Data
Central Tendency
Distribution Shapes
Variability
Standard Scores
Normal-Curve Areas (z-table)
Summary

Chapter 4. Correlation and Prediction
Correlation Coefficient
Calculating r
Interpreting r
Prediction
Multiple Correlation or Multiple Regression
Summary

Chapter 5. Inferential Statistics
Hypothesis Testing
Independent and Dependent Variables
Overview of Hypotheses Testing and Inferential Statistics
Effect Size
Selected Statistical Tests
Summary

Part III. Reliability and Validity Theory

Chapter 6. Reliability and Validity
Reliability
Validity
Applied Reliability and Validity Measures
Estimating Agreement Between Measures Using the Bland–Altman Method
Summary

Chapter 7. Criterion-Referenced Tests: Cut Scores, Reliability, and Validity
Setting Criterion-Referenced Standards
Development of Criterion-Referenced Testing
Statistical Analysis of Criterion-Referenced Tests
Criterion-Referenced Testing Examples
Applying Criterion-Referenced Standards to Epidemiology
Summary

Part IV. Human Performance Applications

Chapter 8. Evaluation: Theory and Practice
Evaluations and Standards
Evaluation in School Settings
Process of Grading
Determining Instructional Objectives
Consistency in Grading
Grading Mechanics
Evaluation in Nonschool Settings
Summary

Chapter 9. Developing Written Tests and Surveys
Planning the Test
Constructing and Scoring the Test
Administering the Test
Analyzing the Test
Item Analysis
Sources of Written Tests
Questionnaires and Surveys
Summary

Chapter 10. Assessment of Health-Related Physical Fitness
A Brief History of Physical Fitness Testing
Health-Related Physical Fitness
Establishing the Risk for Fitness Testing and Exercise
Measuring Aerobic Capacity
Measuring Body Composition
Measuring Muscular Strength and Endurance
Measuring Flexibility
Health-Related Fitness Test Batteries
Fitness Test Batteries for Older Adults
Fitness Test Batteries for Children and Youth
Fitness Test Batteries for Special Populations
Summary

Chapter 11. Assessment of Performance-Related Fitness
Measuring Agility
Measuring Balance
Measuring Coordination
Measuring Power
Measuring Reaction Time
Measuring Speed
Measuring Other Performance-Related Fitness Components
Issues Related to Selection, Administration, and Use of Performance-Related Fitness Tests
Summary

Chapter 12. Assessment of Motor Abilities, Skills, and Performance
Testing Motor Abilities
Guidelines for Motor Ability, Skills, and Performance Tests
Effective Testing Procedures
Developing Motor Performance Tests
Issues in Skills Testing
Skills Test Classification
Purposes of Motor Performance Analysis
Sport Analytics
Video Analysis Apps
Employment-Related Performance Testing
Summary

Chapter 13. Assessment of Physical Activity and Energy Expenditure
A Chronological View of Physical Activity and Health Assessment
Physical Activity and Energy Expenditure
Methods of Assessing Physical Activity
Methods of Assessing Energy Expenditure
Selecting a Method of Measurement
Assessing Physical Activity in Children and Youth
Determining Dose of Physical Activity and Energy Expenditure for Health
Summary

Chapter 14. Psychological Measurements in Sport and Exercise
Sport Psychology: Performance Enhancement and Mental Health
Exercise Psychology: Psychological Benefits of Physical Activity
Trait Versus State Measures
General Versus Sport-Specific Measures
Quantitative Versus Qualitative Measurement
Cautions When Using Psychological Tests
New Technology for Assessment Practices
Tests Used in Sport and Exercise Psychology
Summary

Chapter 15. Performance-Based Assessment: Alternative Ways to Assess Student Learning
Impetus for Developing a New Type of Assessment
Types of Performance-Based Assessment
Establishing Criteria for Performance-Based Assessments
Subjectivity: A Criticism of Performance-Based Assessments
Selecting Appropriate Performance-Based Assessments
Issues to Consider When Developing Performance-Based Assessments
Improving Assessment Practices in Physical Education Settings
Summary

Appendix: Microsoft Excel Applications
James R. Morrow, Jr., PhD, is a regents professor emeritus in the department of kinesiology, health promotion, and recreation at the University of North Texas at Denton. Dr. Morrow regularly taught courses in measurement and evaluation in human performance. He has authored more than 150 articles and chapters on measurement and evaluation, physical fitness, physical activity, and computer use and has made approximately 300 professional presentations. He has also conducted significant research using the techniques presented in the text.

Dr. Morrow served as president of the National Academy of Kinesiology and as chair of the science board of the President’s Council on Physical Fitness and Sports. He has received research funding from the U.S. Olympic Committee, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the National Institutes of Health, and the Cooper Institute. He is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM), the National Academy of Kinesiology (NAK), and the North American Society of Health, Physical Education, Recreation, Sport and Dance Professionals. He is also a research fellow of SHAPE America. Dr. Morrow has chaired the AAHPERD Measurement and Evaluation Council and is a recipient of that council’s Honor Award. He has produced four fitness-testing software packages, including the AAHPERD Health-Related Physical Fitness Test, and was editor in chief of Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport from 1989 to 1993. He was the founding coeditor of the Journal of Physical Activity and Health. He enjoys playing golf, reading, traveling, and spending time with his grandchildren.

Dale P. Mood, PhD, is a professor emeritus and former associate dean in the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Colorado at Boulder. Dr. Mood taught measurement and evaluation, statistics, and research methods courses beginning in 1970 and has published extensively in the field, including 47 articles and 6 books. He has been a consultant to five NFL football teams and chair of the AAHPERD Measurement and Evaluation Council, and he is a former president of AAALF. He was a reviewer for numerous human movement journals. In his leisure time, Dr. Mood enjoys reading, officiating summer league swimming meets, traveling, following the activities of his 18 grandchildren, and participating in a variety of physical activities.

Weimo Zhu, PhD, is a tenured full professor in the department of kinesiology and community health at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. His major area of research is kinesmetrics (i.e., measurement and evaluation in kinesiology).

Dr. Zhu’s primary research interests are the study and application of new measurement theories (e.g., item response theory) and models in the field of kinesiology. His research works have earned him international recognition. He is the editor in chief of the Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sport and a fellow of the National Academy of Kinesiology, American College of Sports Medicine, and Research Consortium of SHAPE America. He is a member of the FitnessGram/ActivityGram advisory committee. He is also a member of the editorial board for various academic journals and serves on the executive committees of several national and international professional organizations. Dr. Zhu was the chair of the Measurement and Evaluation Council of SHAPE America and received the M&E Lifetime Achievement Award, the highest award in measurement and evaluation, from SHAPE America in 2020.

Minsoo Kang, PhD, is a full professor in the department of health, exercise science, and recreation management at the University of Mississippi. Kang earned both his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from Seoul National University in South Korea and his doctorate at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. His background is in analytics (measurement, applied statistics, and evaluation) in kinesiology with emphasis in IRT, Rasch, and psychometrics. Kang’s research has focused on measurement and statistical methods and their applications to assessments of physical activity and sedentary behavior. He has published more than 140 refereed journal articles, made 10 book contributions, and presented more than 200 research projects. He teaches courses on data analysis, applied statistics, research methods, meta-analysis, and measurement theory and practice in human performance. He enjoys traveling and playing badminton, golf, and tennis. 

Kang is a fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine (ACSM) and a research fellow of SHAPE America. He has chaired the AAHPERD Measurement and Evaluation Council and is a recipient of that council’s Honor Award. Kang received the Distinguished Research Award at Middle Tennessee State University. He has served as an associate editor of the Research Quarterly for Exercise and Sports, the Journal for the Measurement of Physical Behaviour, and Measurement in Physical Education and Exercise Science and is also a member of the editorial board for several journals.  

All ancillaries are free to adopting instructors through HKPropel.

Instructor guide. Includes sample course syllabuses, chapter review questions and answers, student activities and answers, homework problems and answers, and answers to all the Mastery Items and student activities found in the text.

Test package. Contains more than 900 multiple-choice questions. The files may be downloaded for integration with a learning management system or printed for uses as paper-based tests. Instructors may also create their own customized quizzes or tests from the test bank questions to assign to students directly through HKPropel. Multiple-choice questions are automatically graded, and instructors can review student scores in the platform.

Chapter quizzes. Contains ready-made quizzes (9-10 questions each) to assess student comprehension of the most important concepts in each chapter. Each quiz may be downloaded or assigned to students directly through HKPropel. The chapter assessments are automatically graded, and instructors can review student scores in the platform.

Presentation package. Features nearly 600 PowerPoint slides of text, artwork, and tables from the book that can be used for class discussion and presentation. The slides in the presentation package can be used directly within PowerPoint or printed to make handouts for students. Instructors can easily add, modify, and rearrange the order of the slides.

Image bank. Includes most of the figures, content photos, and tables from the text, sorted by chapter. These can be used in developing a customized presentation based on specific course requirements.

Videos. Dozens of brief videos summarize chapter content. Instructors can use the videos for review or preliminary preparation or as supplemental material during instruction. Students can use the videos for review, further clarification on a topic, and in preparation for chapter examinations.

Instructors also receive access to all student materials in HKPropel. For Measurement and Evaluation in Human Performance, Sixth Edition, this includes a wide range of study and practice activities as well as sample data sets for each chapter to allow students to practice data analysis. In addition, chapter quizzes (assessments) may also be assigned; these are automatically graded to test comprehension of critical concepts.

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