The Assessment Network

Sharing assessment & grading strategies that help students learn

  1. What's the Final Grade?
    You are seeing projected on the screen a collection of scored assignments.  Your job is to determine the student's final grade based on these scores.  You have complete freedom to determine how best to do that. You will choose a letter grade by visiting the following survey: 

    What's the Final Grade?

  2. What does a grade represent? 
    (Answer this discussion question by typing in the "Reply to This" box at the bottom of this Forum.)

    When a student gets an A, or a B, or a C, or a D, or an F as a final grade on a report card or on a transcript, what does that mean?  And what should go into that grade - what should it be comprised of so that it means what you want it to mean? 
  3. Ideas for Leading an Assessment Journey

    Introduction to AFL:

    Discussion Starters for Faculty Meetings:

    Trying and Failing, a key component of learning:

    A Better Way to Review:

    Pick a Strategy and Try It Out:

    Take an Assessment "Course":

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Replies to This Discussion

A student's grade should represent the level of mastery/competency achieved.

a grade should reflect what a kid should know and be able to do

A grade should reflect mastery. The grade is fluid not fixed. It's about learning not gotchas. 

Grading should represent the learning and growth. 

A grade should truly reflect where students are in mastery of content.

A grade should represent students' mastery of standards.
Mastery of the material with an opportunity to improve with perseverance.

The grade should represent mastery of the learning.

Grade should reflect mastery of content. Should not be defined by time. If they learn the content by the end of the course, this should be reflected in grading.


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