I use Edulastic to give all of my Summative Assessments. I use Standards based grades and like that I can tie questions directly to standards. I also like the wide variety of question types that are available.
Edulastic is an easy and powerful way to give digital assessments. It works with Google Classroom so you can assign you assessments quick and easy.
You get detailed results from your assessment by both your whole class and individual student.
Individual Question Result Data
Unlike Google Forms, each question you create can be tied directly to a standard and is saved in a question bank for use on future or alternative assessments. You also have access to thousands of questions designed by other educators that you can use in your assessment. Questions are searchable by Topic, Grade, or Standard.
You can view student progress across assessments and standards by both percentages and mastery level. Even better, you get to set the percentages by which mastery is attained on each assessment.
Gradebook View by Mastery
When you create an assessment you can design your own or choose from a selection of pre-created assessments. In the example below it shows how many pre-created options there are for my subject (Other Subject). You will have different availability based on your particular topic.
Here is the best part about edulastic! The number of different digital question types you can use is amazing! Take a look at the wide variety of question types below.
Math Tech Enhanced Question Types
ELA Tech Enhanced Question Types
Here are a few examples that I have used for a few of those question types. It really lets me go beyond simple multiple choice type questions.
This is a Resequence question I created (Yes you can use images or text for each sequence step). This is the teachers view creating the question.
Here is what the students see when they take the assessment for the resequence question. The students then use their mouse (or touch screen) to drag the tiles into the correct order. Also, you have the choice in creating this type of question to give students partial credit for getting some of the steps correct, or to make it an all or nothing score.
Here is an example of a drag and drop type question I use. I load a background image into the question and then map a spot for one of the blocks to be dropped. The students have to drag the correct answer choice into the spot on the image. I can create this question type with the drop area outlined, as below, or to have it hidden so students have to know where to put the correct answer.
Here is an example of a simple recall level question that I created using the catagorize question type. Students have to drag the correct term to the correct category. Again, I can give them partial credit for correct answers, or count it as all or nothing in the score.
As if all those question types weren't enough, Edulastic also lets you embed equations, text, images, and passages for all answer types.
And for question types you can embed just about anything you need, including (but not limited to) videos, images, tables, links, and equations.