Cassbeth Adds Blooms Taxonomy of the Cognitive Domain Template to Its Tools to Help Educators Develop and Analyze Course Objectives, Outcomes, and Syllabus
Cherry Hill, NJ, March 18, 2013 --(PR.com
)-- Cassbeth adds Blooms Taxonomy of the Cognitive Domain template to its tools to help educators develop and analyze course objectives, outcomes, and syllabus. This tool is for educators or others interested in understanding the level of knowledge and intellectual skill in a document. For non-educators the documents could be analysis reports project final reports or other knowledge based information products found in higher technology settings.
The Blooms Taxonomy template is currently found in the latest releases of the General Document Analysis Tool (GDA) and Specification Analysis Tool (SAT). The user starts the tool, goes to the Template link on the tool, selects the template and proceeds to perform the analysis.
As with all Cassbeth templates, the Blooms Taxonomy template can be transferred to other Cassbeth analysis tools. Additional templates are located in the template exchange area on the Cassbeth website and are free to users. They encourage users to submit templates for possible placement in the template library.
Cassbeth document analysis tools mimic the Internet search engine experience with results returned in your web browser, but the data and processing is kept and performed local on your computer.
All Cassbeth software tools are available to try for free using demo keys. In the demo version the user is presented with small book images “Sustainable Development Possible with Creative System Engineering.” They are available from Amazon and other destinations. When the software is purchased, keys are provided to suppress the image and link to the books.
Cassbeth is a technology company offering software and system engineering products originating from its Internet E-Commerce experiments that started in 1997 and over 35 years experience in Aerospace and Education. It is also the publisher of "Sustainable Development Possible with Creative System Engineering" and “Systems Practices as Common Sense.”