Home > Research > Publications & Outputs > Measuring teaching efficiency in higher educati...

Electronic data

View graph of relations

Measuring teaching efficiency in higher education: an application of data envelopment analysis to graduates from UK universities 1993

Research output: Working paper

Published

Standard

Measuring teaching efficiency in higher education: an application of data envelopment analysis to graduates from UK universities 1993. / Johnes, J.

Lancaster University : The Department of Economics, 2003. (Economics Working Paper Series).

Research output: Working paper

Harvard

APA

Vancouver

Johnes J. Measuring teaching efficiency in higher education: an application of data envelopment analysis to graduates from UK universities 1993. Lancaster University: The Department of Economics. 2003. (Economics Working Paper Series).

Author

Johnes, J. / Measuring teaching efficiency in higher education: an application of data envelopment analysis to graduates from UK universities 1993. Lancaster University : The Department of Economics, 2003. (Economics Working Paper Series).

Bibtex

@techreport{0170d3c5ba6b43be833a17c20f081075,
title = "Measuring teaching efficiency in higher education: an application of data envelopment analysis to graduates from UK universities 1993",
abstract = "Data envelopment analysis (DEA) is applied to 2568 graduates from UK universities in 1993 in order to assess teaching efficiency. Following a methodology developed by Thanassoulis & Portela (2002), each individual s efficiency is decomposed into two components: one attributable to the university at which the student studied, and the other attributable to the student himself. From the former component, a measure of each institution s teaching efficiency is derived and compared to efficiency scores derived from a conventional DEA applied using each institution as a decision making unit (DMU). The results suggest that efficiencies derived from DEAs performed at an aggregate level include both institution and individual components, and are therefore misleading. Thus the unit of analysis in a DEA is highly important. Moreover, an analysis at the individual level can give institutions insight into whether it is the students own efforts or the institution s efficiency which are a constraint on increased efficiency.",
keywords = "data envelopment analysis, efficiency measurement, higher education",
author = "J Johnes",
year = "2003",
language = "English",
series = "Economics Working Paper Series",
publisher = "The Department of Economics",
type = "WorkingPaper",
institution = "The Department of Economics",

}

RIS

TY - UNPB

T1 - Measuring teaching efficiency in higher education: an application of data envelopment analysis to graduates from UK universities 1993

AU - Johnes, J

PY - 2003

Y1 - 2003

N2 - Data envelopment analysis (DEA) is applied to 2568 graduates from UK universities in 1993 in order to assess teaching efficiency. Following a methodology developed by Thanassoulis & Portela (2002), each individual s efficiency is decomposed into two components: one attributable to the university at which the student studied, and the other attributable to the student himself. From the former component, a measure of each institution s teaching efficiency is derived and compared to efficiency scores derived from a conventional DEA applied using each institution as a decision making unit (DMU). The results suggest that efficiencies derived from DEAs performed at an aggregate level include both institution and individual components, and are therefore misleading. Thus the unit of analysis in a DEA is highly important. Moreover, an analysis at the individual level can give institutions insight into whether it is the students own efforts or the institution s efficiency which are a constraint on increased efficiency.

AB - Data envelopment analysis (DEA) is applied to 2568 graduates from UK universities in 1993 in order to assess teaching efficiency. Following a methodology developed by Thanassoulis & Portela (2002), each individual s efficiency is decomposed into two components: one attributable to the university at which the student studied, and the other attributable to the student himself. From the former component, a measure of each institution s teaching efficiency is derived and compared to efficiency scores derived from a conventional DEA applied using each institution as a decision making unit (DMU). The results suggest that efficiencies derived from DEAs performed at an aggregate level include both institution and individual components, and are therefore misleading. Thus the unit of analysis in a DEA is highly important. Moreover, an analysis at the individual level can give institutions insight into whether it is the students own efforts or the institution s efficiency which are a constraint on increased efficiency.

KW - data envelopment analysis

KW - efficiency measurement

KW - higher education

M3 - Working paper

T3 - Economics Working Paper Series

BT - Measuring teaching efficiency in higher education: an application of data envelopment analysis to graduates from UK universities 1993

PB - The Department of Economics

CY - Lancaster University

ER -