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Overview: The two graphs below show the aggregate average scores on each test for all Think users, as well as the aggregate data for the Bystander Scenario.

Overview: This graph shows that the users’ scores in just the knowledge category increased from pre‐ to post‐test, then decreased slightly for the longitudinal test.

Overview: This displays the distribution of average increases from pre‐ to post‐test for each person. So, for
example, the tallest column shows that there are over 100 people with an increase in score of approximately 8
points (when you log‐in to the system, you can see more exact numbers than displayed in this screen shot).
Overall, this shows that most users increase their score from the pre‐ to post‐test.]

Overview: These are a few of the course evaluation questions from the program (there are 12 total).

Overview: Each of these graphs show 1 specific question from each of the 4 categories of data. The darkest green option is the best option and the lightest green is the worst option. We don’t label the responses as right/wrong. For example, we don’t want to categorize their attitudes as right/wrong, but can say that they are best/most positive. Any questions with clear right or wrong answers include the “wrong” answers in red, as seen below.

Overview: The two graphs below show the aggregate average scores on each test for all Think users, as well as the aggregate data for the Bystander Scenario.

Overview: This graph shows that the users’ scores in just the knowledge category increased from pre‐ to post‐test, then decreased slightly for the longitudinal test.

Overview: This displays the distribution of average increases from pre‐ to post‐test for each person. So, for
example, the tallest column shows that there are over 100 people with an increase in score of approximately 8
points (when you log‐in to the system, you can see more exact numbers than displayed in this screen shot).
Overall, this shows that most users increase their score from the pre‐ to post‐test.]

Overview: These are a few of the course evaluation questions from the program (there are 12 total).

Overview: Each of these graphs show 1 specific question from each of the 4 categories of data. The darkest green option is the best option and the lightest green is the worst option. We don’t label the responses as right/wrong. For example, we don’t want to categorize their attitudes as right/wrong, but can say that they are best/most positive. Any questions with clear right or wrong answers include the “wrong” answers in red, as seen below.

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