Part of these packages:

Supported by these technologies:

Learners view each other’s work and provide feedback, praise, and criticism. Peer feedback can be used when students present their project outcomes, but it can also be used as part of a knowledge building activity, when students are discussing about a challenging topic.

1. Preparation

Decide whether peer feedback is presented as a classroom activity or whether it will be given directly to the recipients, and the communication method used.

Collect or generate examples of constructive peer feedback.

2. Introduction

Explain to the learners what peer feedback means and that critical but constructive comments are asked for.

Ask all learners to view the projects of other learners and make private notes about what they find interesting, excellent, poor, or otherwise noteworthy.

Present examples of constructive and non-constructive  feedback.

3. Activity

Ask the learners to prepare their constructive peer comments and present them to the recipients or to the entire class, as appropriate.

4. Assessment

Quality of peer feedback can be considered a merit to the learner providing the feedback.

Peer feedback can be used in assessing the performance of the one who received the feedback.

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