Tape all components of your project up, including the annotated bibliography.
During your presentation session, you must stand by your project,
to present your project to classmates and answer their questions.
During the session when you are
NOT presenting, you will spend the entire
time engaging in linear algebra discussions and reflections about your classmates research by
peer reviewing different classmates until the session ends. You will need additional paper to do so. When looking for
the next person to peer review, first check if any presenter is alone.
The depth of peer review is more important
than getting to everyone who is not in your research session
Neighbors: During your research session, if you are
waiting for someone to come hear you, then listen to your neighbors with half an ear
(but stay by your project) and do a
partial peer review of their project.
- Name of the person and the topic
- List the linear algebra concepts from class that relate
- What was the most interesting thing you learned from their project?
- Invent a question about the project. Write down your question and the person's
- How much time and effort does it look like they
put into their work, as compared to your own effort?
[2 = more than me, 1 = about the same as me, 0 = less than me]
- Give one or more suggestions for improvement on part 1 (the review of related class material)
- List one or more strengths of the project
- Give one or more suggestions for improvement on the presentation or other
portions of the project
- If you didn't already list it somewhere above, what is your favorite part of their project?
Self Evaluation: Answer the following after you have presented
What to to Turn in and Final Grades:
exam 2 revisions and your original exam
- Your name and topic
- What would you have improved about your project?
- What did you feel went well?
all together in the pile.
This project is 10%. Exams are 50%, problem sets are 30%, effective class engagement is 5%, and homework is