Here's what I've come up with. I'm not opposed to changes or tweaks if you can think of a better way of wording something OR better reflection questions to ask.
At the top, students have to record their name, the date, the unit number, and the skill number of the quiz they are analyzing their errors on. The, students have to write out what the learning goal was. I think having students write out the learning goal will be beneficial because it will force them to focus on what the quiz was trying to accomplish in the first place. When students turn in their error analysis sheet and get approved to reassess that skill, they will have to write out the learning goal AGAIN on their retake sheet. I want students to know what each and every quiz covers.
There are two columns for students to fill in. For each problem they missed on their quiz, they have to copy down how they worked the problem in the "My Error" column and rework the problem correctly in the "My Corrected Solution" column.
I also want them to write out a game plan for how they will avoid making errors of this type in the future.
When students fill out these forms, I will be looking for responses like this: "I made a precision error when I forgot to label my axes. I should have labeled the x-axis as time (in seconds) and the y-axis as distance (in feet). In the future, I will look over each graph before I submit my work to make sure I have included a title and labeled each of the axes."
Because students may be working on these error analysis sheets outside of my classroom, I decided to reformat my poster as a notebook insert. This will print two to a page on letter size paper.
I've uploaded my error analysis sheet here as an editable Publisher file and a non-editable PDF file. For the editable version, you will need to download the free font, Print Clearly.
I've uploaded the types of errors notebook page here as an editable Publisher file and a non-editable PDF file. For the editable version, you will need to download these free fonts: Londrina Solid and Caviar Dreams.
And, if you missed the link to the Types of Errors poster, it's here.