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Knowing What Students Know: The Science and Design of Eduacational Assessment References CHAPTER 1 Achieve. (2000). Testing: Setting the record straight. Washington, DC: Author. American Federation of Teachers. (1999). Making standards matter 1999. Washington, DC: Author. Appelbaum, E., Bailey, T., Berg, P., and Kalleberg, A.L. (2000). Manufacturing advantage: Why high-performance work systems pay off. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press. Baker, E.L. (1997). Model-based performance assessment. Theory into Practice, 36(4), 247–254. Barley, S.R., and Orr, J.E. (1997). Between craft and science: Technical work in U.S. settings. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University. Baxter, G.P., and Glaser, R. (1998). Investigating the cognitive complexity of science assessments. Educational Measurement: Research and Practice, 17(3), 37–45. Black, P., and Wiliam, D. (1998). Assessment and classroom learning. Assessment in Education, 5(1), 7–73. Bresnahan, T.F., Brynjolfsson, E., and Hitt, L.M. (1999). Technology, organization, and the demand for skilled labor. In M.M.Blair and T.A.Kochan (Eds.), The new relationship: Human capital in the American corporation (pp. 145–193). Washington, DC: Brookings Institution Press. Bureau of Labor Statistics. (2000). Occupational outlook handbook, 2000–01 edition. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Labor. Cizek, G.J. (2000). Pockets of resistance in the education revolution. Educational Measurement: Issues and Practice, 19(1), 16–23; 33. Cole, N.S., and Moss, P.A. (1993). Bias in test use. In R.L.Linn (Ed.), Educational measurement (Third Edition) (pp. 201–220). Phoenix, AZ: American Council on Education and The Oryx Press. Council of Chief State School Officers. (1999). Data from the annual survey. State student assessment programs. Volume 2. Washington, DC: Author.

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