Find resources by method or process in the Rainbow Framework
The BetterEvaluation Rainbow Framework sorts more than 300 evaluation methods and processes into 7 clusters of tasks: Manage, Define, Frame, Describe, Understand Causes, Synthesise, and Report and Support Use. Each method and process has a number of curated resources linked to it. You can navigate through the Rainbow Framework to learn more about the different evaluation tasks, methods and processes, and find resources this way.
Or, if you are simply looking for resources to do with a specific method or process, you can use this form.
Displaying 21 - 30 of 1826
This is a clear and concise guide to writing email which includes a 'top ten tips' to effective email writing.
This UNICEF guide provides a clear outline for writing an Executive Summary.
This guide provides detailed information on how to effectively use The World Cafe. Additional information covers suitable participants, cost / time requirements and appropriate circumstances of use. The pros and cons are weighed and a case study is also provided.
This independent evaluation conducted by the Independent Evaluation Group (IEG) of the World Bank, assesses the impact and effectiveness of strategies and assistance programs implemented by the World Bank Group in low-income fragile and conflict-affected states.
This resource has been archived
This workshop, from the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP), is aimed at locally elected officials involved in environmental governance. It's purpose is to highlight the importance of engaging stakeholders in the process of environmental sustainability and to demonstrate how to ensure involvement of as many stakeholders in programs.
This Monitoring and Evaluation handbook is designed to be used by street educators, as well as other people working with street children.
Short report from a seminar run by IOD PARC in 2005 on looking at partnerships that aim to reduce inequity and poverty.
'Wordle is a toy for generating “word clouds” from text that you provide. The clouds give greater prominence to words that appear more frequently in the source text.' (Feinberg, 2011)
This article by Jacob Harris for NiemanLab provides a careful consideration of the argument against word clouds.