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Können sich Hochschuldozenten bessere studentische Lehrevaluationen "erkaufen"?

  • Lütkenhöner, Laura
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    In dieser Studie werden 128 Fälle betrachtet, in denen dieselben Studenten eine Vorlesung zu zwei verschiedenen Zeitpunkten evaluiert haben. Die Besonderheit dabei ist, dass ausschließlich Fälle berücksichtigt werden, in denen die zum Zeitpunkt der Evaluation erwartete oder bereits erhaltene Note zum späteren Zeitpunkt besser ist als zum früheren Zeitpunkt. Die Ergebnisse lassen darauf schließen, dass sich (vielfach beobachtete) Zusammenhänge zwischen Noten und Evaluationsergebnissen nicht allein mit dem Effektive-Lehre-Ansatz und/ oder dem Studenten-Charakteristika-Ansatz erklären lassen. Vielmehr scheinen Dozenten durchaus die Möglichkeit zu haben, bessere Lehrbewertungen zu erkaufen. Binäre logistische Regressionen zeigen aber auch, dass die Wahrscheinlichkeit, mit der ein Student auf eine Notenverbesserung mit einer besseren Lehrbewertungen reagiert, vom Geschlecht und vom Elternhaus sowie von einer bereits absolvierten Ausbildung beeinflusst wird. In Bezug auf die Wahrscheinlichkeit für eine solche Reaktion bestehen auch signifikante Unterschiede zwischen verschiedenen Dozenten.

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    File URL: http://econstor.eu/bitstream/10419/80339/1/756525616.pdf
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    Paper provided by University of Münster, Institute for Organisational Economics in its series Discussion Papers of the Institute for Organisational Economics with number 7/2013.

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    Date of creation: 2013
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    Handle: RePEc:zbw:umiodp:72013
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    1. Michael A. McPherson, 2006. "Determinants of How Students Evaluate Teachers," The Journal of Economic Education, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 37(1), pages 3-20, January.
    2. Frank, Bjorn & Schulze, Gunther G., 2000. "Does economics make citizens corrupt?," Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, Elsevier, vol. 43(1), pages 101-113, September.
    3. Michael A McPherson & R Todd Jewell & Myungsup Kim, 2009. "What Determines Student Evaluation Scores? A Random Effects Analysis of Undergraduate Economics Classes," Eastern Economic Journal, Palgrave Macmillan, vol. 35(1), pages 37-51.
    4. Ewing, Andrew M., 2012. "Estimating the impact of relative expected grade on student evaluations of teachers," Economics of Education Review, Elsevier, vol. 31(1), pages 141-154.
    5. Selten, Reinhard & Ockenfels, Axel, 1998. "An experimental solidarity game," Journal of Economic Behavior & Organization, Elsevier, vol. 34(4), pages 517-539, March.
    6. Michael A. McPherson & R. Todd Jewell, 2007. "Leveling the Playing Field: Should Student Evaluation Scores be Adjusted?," Social Science Quarterly, Southwestern Social Science Association, vol. 88(3), pages 868-881.
    7. Paul Isely & Harinder Singh, 2005. "Do Higher Grades Lead to Favorable Student Evaluations?," The Journal of Economic Education, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 36(1), pages 29-42, January.
    8. John R. Carter & Michael D. Irons, 1991. "Are Economists Different, and If So, Why?," Journal of Economic Perspectives, American Economic Association, vol. 5(2), pages 171-177, Spring.
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