This project is developing a training module and artificial intelligence (AI) health application to support frontline health care staff to screen for health issues.
This project aims to examine the impact humanities degrees have on society by examining the labour market outcomes and career trajectories of Humanities graduates from the University of Oxford.
This project aims to further develop a Teacher Professional Development Intervention for supporting secondary mathematics teachers to enhance their students’ proof competencies.
The aim of this project is to examine inward student mobility and how it relates to the production of national and global public goods in four countries: France, the UK, Japan and China.
This project aims to build a comprehensive and internationally generic method for monitoring, measuring and judging the public benefits of universities, using empirical research in six countries.
This project investigates the implications, implementation and consequences of Brexit for UK universities, including the effects in relation to migration, international education and financial sustain
The LiFT research programme sets a forward-looking agenda for children’s education and entertainment, underpinned by research evidence on children’s learning through digital technology
To conduct research on formative assessment in primary school early years’ numeracy contexts in Tanzania, East Africa and two sites in South Africa.
This project interested in the potential role of biophysiology (e.g., heart rate, cortisol, electrodermal activity, physical activity) for teaching and learning in educational contexts.
This project seeks to determine how the assessment tasks of category selection (e.g., a rubric-based “scoring” decision) and comparative judgment are cognitively different from one another.
An evaluation of the Multaka Oxford collaborative project to offer development opportunities to people from refugee communities through museum volunteering.
This project aims to understand attitudinal factors affecting underperformance and progression of some groups of Oxford undergraduates in highly mathematical subjects.