I don't know how we did. I suppose I'm not supposed to know. I'm to monitor the testing process, but I am not supposed to read the questions over students' shoulders. A certain amount of that happens just by being in the same room and remaining available for kids who have technology issues during the test, but the teacher is not expected to see or study the test questions.
So I don't.
Besides, from past experience, I can testify that watching kids make their answers can be highly frustrating. I cringe behind their backs at the answers they select. In the past, on different tests, I've encouraged students to go back and check their answers only to watch them change their correct answers to wrong ones.
As I have explained though, those who are in the know understand that a standardized test is little more than a test of what a person can do in a subject at one particular point in time. It certainly does not provide a clear picture of the person. More than anything, I can use the conglomerate of scores before me to identify trends in my classroom. It may not be as much an evaluation of my students, but of the system I lead.
Every year, I try to improve that system, based on futures and on the trends in behavior and testing data. At the same time, I never forget the humanity that sits in chairs (or on the floor) in my class.
Still, before all of that reevaluation can occur, it is nice to be able to say, "It is finished."