Using End-of-Course Student Survey Data to Investigate Faculty Effectiveness

  • Harry Hall

Abstract

This research analyzed school of business faculty effectiveness controlling for the mode of delivery using over 50,000 student end-of-course (EOC) surveys. The surveys were collected for the year July 2011 through June 2012 from adult programs at the school of business and leadership of a private, Christian university. The findings indicate that full-time faculty members receive slightly higher ratings compared to adjunct faculty when the mode of delivery was on-site. However, adjunct faculty members were perceived as more effective than fulltime faculty when the mode of delivery was online. Ratings were higher for full-time faculty on-site compared to full-time faculty online and ratings were higher for adjunct faculty on-site compared to adjunct faculty online.
How to Cite
Hall, H. (1). Using End-of-Course Student Survey Data to Investigate Faculty Effectiveness. Christian Business Academy Review, 9. Retrieved from https://cbfa-cbar.org/index.php/cbar/article/view/37
Section
Research in Business Education