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Teachers, learn how to create engaging courses with Moodle 2.4 and get your students excited about online learning. In this course, Moodle expert Mary Cooch shows you all the steps to creating classes for K–12 and college settings. Learn how to set up Moodle so it's just right for your classroom, add course materials (including videos, widgets, and web links), get your students enrolled, and start fostering collaborative learning with blogs and chats. Plus, learn to build quizzes, grade assignments, and get student feedback. Mary also shows you how to back up a copy of your course to use again the next year, or share with others.
In previous videos, we've seen how to set text or file assignments for our students to complete, and we've looked from a student point of view, how to access and submit this work. So, we're now going to grade one of these assignments. So we're in our course as a teacher, and if we scroll down to our section on assessment and evaluation, I'm going to click on the final assessment, Meet me in St. Louis. This is the assignment that our student George completed in an earlier video. And when we get to the assignment screen we can see that out of the three participants one of them has submitted the assignment.
Which means that one needs grading. And so we click the link View Grade Or Submissions and we can see that it's student George Adams here and it says submitted for grading. So if we go to the Grade column and click the icon there we are taken to George's assignment. And scrolling down we see that it's an online text assignment. We can also see the word count 205 words and if we set a word limit, and I believe it was 2,000, then it's easy for us to see If they've done too many or too few words.
Clicking the plus sign will allow us to see all of the assignment. And once we've read it, we can then scroll down and enter a numerical grade, although as we'll see in a later video, it's possible to also add custom scales. And our personal feedback. When we click the Save Changes button, this takes us back to the gradebook and we can see now that the work has been graded, we can see the grade we've given, and we can see the times when not only when we graded it but when George submitted the work.
We can also see our feedback comments Perfect for record keeping and monitoring. And so in this video, we've learned how to grade a student assignment with both a numerical grade and with written feedback.
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