The Academic Self-Efficacy Scale is an application of Self-Efficacy Theory to examine the relationship between self-efficacy and academic performance using 8-items rated on a 7-point scale.
The work of Chemers et al. (2001) has been widely cited.
The 8-items are rated on a 7-point Likert-type scale ranging from 1 = Very Untrue to 7 = Very True.
2. I know how to take notes.
6. I usually do very well in school and at academic tasks.
In the article describing the development and use of the ASE, the authors observed: “As predicted, academic self-efficacy was significantly and directly related to academic expectations and academic performance.” (Chemers et al., 2001, p. 61)
An Arabic version of the ASE developed by Almohazie (2018) revealed Cronbach’s alphas of .935 for men and .918 for women. The average item mean was 5.38 ( SD = 1.14).
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Availability of the ASE: Contact person is Martin Chemers, Professor Emeritus, at University of California, Santa Cruz firstname.lastname@example.org
KEY WORDS: Academic Self-Efficacy, Academic achievement, personal strengths, self-concept, self-esteem
How to cite this article
Sutton, G. W. (2020, November 16). Academic self-efficacy scale. Assessment, Statistics, and Research. Retrieved from https://statistics.suttong.com/2020/11/academic-self-efficacy-scale-ase.html
Resource Link for More Tests: A – Z Test Index
A related scale link: Academic Self-Efficacy for Students
Almohazie, M. F. (2018). Reliability and validity of an Arabic translation of academic self-efficacy scale (ASE) on students at King Faisal University. Available from Wayne State University Dissertations. 1910. https://digitalcommons.wayne.edu/oa_dissertations/1910
Chemers, M. M., Hu, L., & Garcia, B. F. (2001). Academic self-efficacy and first-year college student performance and adjustment. Journal of Educational Psychology, 93, 55-64.
Sutton, G. W., Phillips, S., Lehnert, A. B., Bartle, B. W., & Yokomizo, P. (2011). Strengths, academic self-efficacy, admission test scores, and GPA in a Christian university sample. Journal of Psychology and Christianity, 30, 28-36. Academia Link Research Gate Link
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