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A test developer's choice of which style or format to use when developing a written test is usually arbitrary given that there is no single invariant standard for testing. Be that as it may, certain test styles and format have become more widely used than others. Below is a list of those formats of test items that are widely used by educators and test developers to construct paper or computer-based tests. As a result, these tests may consist of only one type of test item format (., multiple choice test, essay test) or may have a combination of different test item formats (., a test that has multiple choice and essay items).
Great essay! I, too, think it should have won. Very impressive writing with wonderful insights. Part of me wonders if the student(s) who go to Yale and USC will venture far enough from their ivory towers get the point of this essay. The thing that scares me most about those and other “elite” institutions is the constant reinforcement of the status quo, or if you will, the fear of breaking from the “narrative”–and one could hear it in their essays. The winner, Mr. Handler, tries to avoid this by calling it “pastiche.” Sadly, his voice and essay fail to break from the elite-produced, status-quo-reinforcing narrative and “…[put] it into our own words.” If you want to live in a post-narrative world, stop reinforcing it and the institutions that produce them with trite essays. Bravo Liz on doing what the winner couldn’t!