### TABLE 1: Student Outcomes, Covariates, and Teacher Factors

2001

Cited by 4

### Table 6. The impact of winning a lottery on traditional measures of student outcomes

2003

"... In PAGE 19: ... To the extent that there are idiosyncratic features of a student-school match that the student observes, but we do not, winning a lottery may improve student outcomes even without a change in our proxies for school quality. Table6 presents surprising results to the contrary. Each row of Table 6 corresponds to a different regression with a traditional measure of school performance on the left-hand side and standard errors clustered to account for the correlation among students within the same 9th or 10th grade high school.... ..."

### Table 9. The impact of winning a lottery on non-traditional measures of student outcomes

2003

"... In PAGE 23: ... Students were asked a series of questions that capture both parental support of student learning and the level of parental supervision of their school and non-school activities. The top panel of Table9 provides evidence that some parental behaviors are indeed substitutes for school quality. The structure of the table is identical to the preceding tables, 22 Of course, parents and students should factor this additional time cost into their decision to apply for and attend a ... In PAGE 24: ... In this case, however, we would expect school choice to affect measures of school satisfaction, safety or expectations for the future. The remaining rows of Table9 examine the effect of winning a lottery on a variety of non-traditional student outcome measures. The results present a somewhat more optimistic picture for open enrollment.... ..."

### Table 2a. Decomposition of estimated variance in student outcome measures by source, Chile 1998-99

"... In PAGE 11: ... Private and Catholic voucher schools have higher average student math test scores than do municipal schools. The proportion of total variance in student test scores that can be accounted for by between-sector differences ranges from 35 to 41 percent (see Table2 a). 1 5 Vulnerability Index Municipal Private voucher Catholic voucher 174 315 Average Math Score 1999 Municipal Private voucher Private paid... In PAGE 12: ...Importantly, there is also great variation in average student test scores among the schools within a sector. Differences among schools within a sector account for about 60 to 65 percent of the total variance in school-level average test scores (see Table2 a). Controlling for student socioeconomic background reduces much of this between- sector variation.... In PAGE 12: ... Controlling for student socioeconomic background reduces much of this between- sector variation. As Table2 b shows, when controls for student socioeconomic background are included, the proportion of variance that is explained by between-sector differences falls to between 17 and 21 percent. 174 315 Average Math Score 1999 Municipal Private voucher Private paid... In PAGE 13: ... 13 Table2 b. Decomposition of estimated variance in student outcome measures net of student socioeconomic background by source, Chile 1998-99 Total variance Between sector as a percent of total Between schools within- sector as a percent of total Math test score 1999 0.... ..."

### Table 2a. Decomposition of estimated variance in student outcome measures by source, Chile 1998-99

"... In PAGE 11: ... Private and Catholic voucher schools have higher average student math test scores than do municipal schools. The proportion of total variance in student test scores that can be accounted for by between-sector differences ranges from 35 to 41 percent (see Table2 a). 1 5 Vulnerability Index Municipal Private voucher Catholic voucher 174 315 Average Math Score 1999 Municipal Private voucher Private paid... In PAGE 12: ...Importantly, there is also great variation in average student test scores among the schools within a sector. Differences among schools within a sector account for about 60 to 65 percent of the total variance in school-level average test scores (see Table2 a). Controlling for student socioeconomic background reduces much of this between- sector variation.... In PAGE 12: ... Controlling for student socioeconomic background reduces much of this between- sector variation. As Table2 b shows, when controls for student socioeconomic background are included, the proportion of variance that is explained by between-sector differences falls to between 17 and 21 percent. 174 315 Average Math Score 1999 Municipal Private voucher Private paid... In PAGE 13: ... 13 Table2 b. Decomposition of estimated variance in student outcome measures net of student socioeconomic background by source, Chile 1998-99 Total variance Between sector as a percent of total Between schools within- sector as a percent of total Math test score 1999 0.... ..."

### Table 2: Desired Student Learning Outcomes for Machine Design Course

"... In PAGE 6: ... As a design course, it naturally lends itself to open-ended team projects and stu- dent presentations. For the first step in the course design, faculty selected and ranked the student learning objectives for the course, which are summarized in Table2 . The primary student learn- ing objectives for the course are the development of teamwork, oral communication, and project management skills.... ..."

### Table 2b. Decomposition of estimated variance in student outcome measures net of student socioeconomic background by source, Chile 1998-99

"... In PAGE 11: ... Private and Catholic voucher schools have higher average student math test scores than do municipal schools. The proportion of total variance in student test scores that can be accounted for by between-sector differences ranges from 35 to 41 percent (see Table2 a). 1 5 Vulnerability Index Municipal Private voucher Catholic voucher 174 315 Average Math Score 1999 Municipal Private voucher Private paid... In PAGE 12: ... 12 Figure 3. Distribution of average math scores, by sector Table2 a. Decomposition of estimated variance in student outcome measures by source, Chile 1998-99 Total variance Between sector as a percent of total Between schools within sector as a percent of total Math test score 1999 1.... In PAGE 12: ...14 Importantly, there is also great variation in average student test scores among the schools within a sector. Differences among schools within a sector account for about 60 to 65 percent of the total variance in school-level average test scores (see Table2 a). Controlling for student socioeconomic background reduces much of this between- sector variation.... In PAGE 12: ... Controlling for student socioeconomic background reduces much of this between- sector variation. As Table2 b shows, when controls for student socioeconomic background are included, the proportion of variance that is explained by between-sector differences falls to between 17 and 21 percent. 174 315 Average Math Score 1999 Municipal Private voucher Private paid... ..."

### Table 2b. Decomposition of estimated variance in student outcome measures net of student socioeconomic background by source, Chile 1998-99

"... In PAGE 11: ... Private and Catholic voucher schools have higher average student math test scores than do municipal schools. The proportion of total variance in student test scores that can be accounted for by between-sector differences ranges from 35 to 41 percent (see Table2 a). 1 5 Vulnerability Index Municipal Private voucher Catholic voucher 174 315 Average Math Score 1999 Municipal Private voucher Private paid... In PAGE 12: ... 12 Figure 3. Distribution of average math scores, by sector Table2 a. Decomposition of estimated variance in student outcome measures by source, Chile 1998-99 Total variance Between sector as a percent of total Between schools within sector as a percent of total Math test score 1999 1.... In PAGE 12: ...14 Importantly, there is also great variation in average student test scores among the schools within a sector. Differences among schools within a sector account for about 60 to 65 percent of the total variance in school-level average test scores (see Table2 a). Controlling for student socioeconomic background reduces much of this between- sector variation.... In PAGE 12: ... Controlling for student socioeconomic background reduces much of this between- sector variation. As Table2 b shows, when controls for student socioeconomic background are included, the proportion of variance that is explained by between-sector differences falls to between 17 and 21 percent. 174 315 Average Math Score 1999 Municipal Private voucher Private paid... ..."

### Table 3. Advising styles and likely outcomes for student archetypes.

2004

"... In PAGE 11: ... It may help an advisor to modify a preferred advising style to fit the needs of a student. Table3 summarizes the likely fit and outcomes from advising styles for the three different student archetypes. The table does not account for adjustment and compensating behaviors by students and advisors.... ..."

### Table 3. Correlation between Learning Styles and Course Outcomes for AUS Students

"... In PAGE 7: ...872; two-tailed t-test). Table3 and Table 4 show the correlation between learning styles and course outcomes as measured against the course scores. Table 3.... ..."