multiple-choice


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Related to multiple-choice: Multiple-choice questions

mul·ti·ple-choice

(mŭl′tə-pəl-chois′)
adj.
1. Offering several answers from which the correct one is to be chosen: a multiple-choice question.
2. Consisting of questions of this type: a multiple-choice test.

multiple-choice

adj
(Education) having a number of possible given answers out of which the correct one must be chosen

mul′tiple-choice′



adj.
1. consisting of several possible answers from which the correct one must be selected.
2. made up of multiple-choice questions: a multiple-choice exam.
[1925–30]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.multiple-choice - offering several alternative answers from which the correct one is to be chosen; or consisting of such questions; "multiple-choice questions"; "a multiple-choice test"
true-false - offering a series of statements each of which is to be judged as true or false; "a true-false test"
References in periodicals archive ?
A comparison of student performance in multiple-choice and long essay questions in the MBBS stage I physiology examination at the University of the West Indies (Mona Campus).
Neurology instructors use a multiple-choice question format with extensive explanatory answers to help neurology residents prepare for board examinations.
The instrument used for the study was 2008 WASSCE multiple-choice Biology test paper.
In addition, we sought to find whether listening comprehension is affected by the type of exercise that participants are asked to respond to: whether a multiple-choice or fill-in-the-blanks option.
NEGATIVE OR CRIPPLING RESULTS OF MULTIPLE-CHOICE TEST QUESTION ON EFFECTIVE TEACHING AND LEARNING.
However, there are no investigations of anesthesia nursing students relative to changing their answers on multiple-choice exams.
Questions & answers; criminal law; multiple-choice and short-answer questions and answers, 3d ed.
Most of these tests are of the objective type (Asim and Joshua, 2003), the most versatile in terms of popularity and use being the multiple-choice format (Gronlund, 1985; Omoifo, 2005).
The purpose of this study is to describe the development of a universal screening assessment of algebra readiness for Grades 2-4 with a particular focus on the collection of student think-aloud data to: (1) provide insights into students' cognitive and problem-solving processes; (2) investigate the relationships between students' predictive, planning, and procedural metacognition and their performance on multiple-choice mathematics items that were similar in structure and content to those that would be used in the universal screening assessment; and (3) inform the item writing and revision process.
Students enrolled in large classes of Introductory Psychology are also usually evaluated and graded based in part, if not entirely, on their performance on multiple-choice tests.
The hour-long theory exam includes multiple-choice questions about road rules.
MULTIPLE-CHOICE questions should be used more widely in A-Levels and GCSE exams to ensure papers cover the entire syllabus, according to the head of Britain's private school sector.

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