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Create an assignment

This article is for teachers.

When you create an assignment, you can post it immediately, save a draft, or schedule it to post at a later date. After students complete and turn in their work, you can grade and return it to the students.

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Create & post assignments

When you create an assignment, you can:

  • Select one or more classes

Select individual students

Add a grade category, add a grading period, change the point value, add a due date or time, add a topic, add attachments, add a rubric.

  • Turn on originality reports

Go to classroom.google.com  and click Sign In.

Sign in with your Google Account. For example,  [email protected] or [email protected] .  Learn more .

and then

  • Enter the title and any instructions.

You can continue to edit and customize your assignment. Otherwise, if you’re ready, see below to post, schedule, or save your assignment .

Select additional classes

Assignments to multiple classes go to all students in those classes.

  • Create an assignment (details above).

Down Arrow

Unless you’re selecting multiple classes, you can select individual students. You can’t select more than 100 students at a time.

  • Click a student's name to select them.

Use grade categories to organize assignments. With grade categories, you and your students can see the category an assignment belongs to, such as Homework or Essays . Teachers also see the categories on the Grades page.

For more information on grade categories, go to Add a grade category to posts or Set up grading .

To organize assignments and grades into your school or district’s grading structure, create grading periods, such as quarters or semesters.

  • From the menu, select a grading period.

Tip: Before adding a grading period to an assignment, create a grading period for the class first. Learn how to create or edit grading periods .

You can change the point value of an assignment or make the assignment ungraded. By default, assignments are set at 100 points.

  • Under Points , click the value.
  • Enter a new point value or select Ungraded .

By default, an assignment has no due date. To set a due date:

assignments google grades

  • Click a date on the calendar.
  • To create a topic, click Create topic and enter a topic name.
  • Click a topic in the list to select it.

Note : You can only add one topic to an assignment.

Learn more about how to add topics to the Classwork page .

  • Create an assignment.

assignments google grades

  • Important: Google Drive files can be edited by co-teachers and are view-only to students. To change these share options, you can stop, limit, or change sharing .

assignments google grades

  • To add YouTube videos, an admin must turn on this option. Learn about access settings for your Google Workspace for Education account .
  • You can add interactive questions to YouTube video attachments. Learn how to add interactive questions to YouTube video attachments .

assignments google grades

  • Tip: When you attach a practice set to an assignment, you can't edit it.

File upload

  • If you see a message that you don’t have permission to attach a file, click Copy . Classroom makes a copy of the file to attach to the assignment and saves it to the class Drive folder.
  • Students can view file —All students can read the file, but not edit it.
  • Students can edit file —All students share the same file and can make changes to it.

Note : This option is only available before you post an assignment.

assignments google grades

Use an add-on

For instructions, go to Use add-ons in Classroom

For instructions, go to Create or reuse a rubric for an assignment .

For instructions, go to Turn on originality reports .

You can post an assignment immediately, or schedule it to post later. If you don’t want to post it yet, you can save it as a draft. To see scheduled and drafted assignments, click Classwork .

Post an assignment

  • Follow the steps above to create an assignment.
  • Click Assign to immediately post the assignment.

Schedule the assignment to post later

Scheduled assignments might be delayed up to 5 minutes after the post time.

  • To schedule the same assignment across multiple classes, make sure to select all classes you want to include.
  • When you enter a time, Classroom defaults to PM unless you specify AM.
  • (Optional) Select a due date and topic for each class.
  • (Optional) To replicate your selected time and date for the first class into all subsequent classes, click Copy settings to all .
  • Click Schedule . The assignment will automatically post at the scheduled date and time.

After scheduling multiple assignments at once, you can still edit assignments later by clicking into each class and changing them individually.

Save an assignment as a draft

  • Follow the steps above to create an assignment

You can open and edit draft assignments on the Classwork page.

Manage assignments

Edits affect individual classes. For multi-class assignments, make edits in each class.

Note : If you change an assignment's name, the assignment's Drive folder name isn't updated. Go to Drive and rename the folder.

Edit a posted assignment

assignments google grades

  • Enter your changes and click Save .

Edit a scheduled assignment

  • Enter your changes and click Schedule .

Edit a draft assignment

Changes are automatically saved.

  • Assign it immediately (details above).
  • Schedule it to post at a specific date and time (details above).
  • Click a class.

You can only delete an assignment on the Classwork page.

If you delete an assignment, all grades and comments related to the assignment are deleted. However, any attachments or files created by you or the students are still available in Drive.

Related articles

  • Create or reuse a rubric for an assignment
  • Create a quiz assignment
  • Create a question
  • Use add-ons in Classroom
  • Create, edit, delete, or share a practice set
  • Learn about interactive questions for YouTube videos in Google Classroom

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Google Classroom  - Grading and Leaving Feedback

Google classroom  -, grading and leaving feedback, google classroom grading and leaving feedback.

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Google Classroom: Grading and Leaving Feedback

Lesson 4: grading and leaving feedback.

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Grading and leaving feedback

After students submit assignments, you'll be able to review and grade them. Google Classroom gives each assignment its own page, making it easy to grade and leave feedback for your students.

Watch the video below to learn more about grading and leaving feedback.

Viewing an individual assignment

To view an assignment, you have two options. Start by navigating to the Classwork tab. Click the assignment you want to grade, then click View Assignment .

clicking View Assignment

Another option is to click the  Grades tab. From there, you can open the assignment you want to grade.

selecting an assignment

Either option will take you to the Student Work page for that assignment. This is where you'll be able to view each of your students' submissions and grade them.

Click the buttons in the interactive below to learn more about the Student Work page.

Student Work Page interactive

Turned In Assignments

Here, you'll find a list of the students who have submitted the assignment.

The students in this list have yet to submit the assignment.

Click here to type the grade you'd like to give each assignment. Once you've graded an assignment, it will automatically be selected. You can then choose to return it to the student.

Total Points

This is the  total point value for the assignment. You can adjust it by clicking here and typing how many points you'd like the assignment to be worth.

Instructions Tab

In the Instructions tab , you can view the instructions for the assignment you're viewing.

Assignments

Here, you'll find all of the assignments submitted by your class so far. Simply click one of them to open and view it.

Students in this list have graded assignments.

Grading assignments from the Student Work page

One way to grade students' assignments is on the Student Work page . Simply click the score next to any student's name, then type the grade you'd like to give. 

typing a grade of 100

After grading the assignments, you can select the checkbox beside each student's name and click Return . This will send the graded assignments back to the corresponding students.

clicking the Return button

Grading assignments with the grading tool

You can also grade an assignment using the  grading tool found within each individual submission. First, you'll need to click an assignment to open it.

clicking an assignment

On the right side of the screen, you'll find a column featuring the grading tool. In the  Grade field, you can type the grade you'd like to give. You can also leave feedback for students in the Private comments field.

typing a grade and showing where to add private comments

Once you've finished grading an assignment and are ready to share it with that student, you can click the Return button. To view other options, you can click the drop-down arrow. The Return this submission option only returns one grade at a time. If you have graded multiple assignments, the Return multiple submissions option can help you save time by returning grades to more than one student.

clicking the Return drop-down arrow to view menu options

A dialog box will ask you to confirm that you want to return the work to a certain number of students. Click Return .

clicking return

Viewing the class' grades as a whole

Under the Grades tab, you can see the grades for each assignment by student, along with the assignment's average grade and the class' overall average grade.

viewing the grades tab

To see overall grades, you will need to turn on Overall grade calculation in the Class' settings.

accessing overall grade calculation through class' settings

To see a particular student's work, click on their name. You can see what they have turned in, what has been returned, and if they are missing assignments.

seeing the assignments of a student

Google Classroom gives you the ability to export grades from assignments to Google Sheets . To export grades for assignments you've finished grading, go to any Student Work page, click the gear icon at the top-right, and select Copy all grades to Google Sheets .

clicking Copy All Grades to Google Sheets

Once you've created one of these spreadsheets, it's important to note that it will not update automatically . Whenever you grade more assignments, you'll need to export the grades again.

viewing the Google Sheet

If you're looking for a more detailed and customizable gradebook experience , there are plenty of third-party apps that work in conjunction with Google Classroom. You can find a list of them them on this page .

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8 Google Classroom tips every teacher should know

Apr 17, 2024

[[read-time]] min read

Google Classroom offers a suite of tools for teachers to tailor lessons, engage students, monitor progress, and provide support.

  • General summary

Google Classroom offers a range of features to enhance teaching and learning. Teachers can tailor lessons, encourage feedback with rubrics, and gain insights into student progress using analytics. Practice sets provide real-time feedback and support, while interactive questions for YouTube videos enhance learning. Importing and sharing resources saves time, and flexible assignment options cater to diverse needs. Screencast allows teachers to record lessons with embedded videos and automatic transcripts. These tips empower educators to create personalized and engaging learning experiences for their students.

  • Bullet points
  • Tailor lessons: Create assignments for specific students or groups.
  • Encourage feedback: Use rubrics to set expectations and grade assignments.
  • Get early insights: Use analytics to monitor student progress and identify areas for improvement.
  • Offer support: Use practice sets to provide students with additional support and resources.
  • Help students learn at their own pace: Use interactive questions for YouTube videos to engage students and track their progress.
  • Import and share: Share practice sets, video activities, and classes with other teachers.
  • Add flexibility: Give students more time to submit assignments or mark assignments as excused.
  • Record your screen: Use Screencast to create video lessons and provide students with a personalized learning experience.
  • Shakespeare-ish

In Google's realm, a Classroom doth reside, Where teachers thrive, with knowledge as their guide. Eight tips revealed, to aid their noble quest, To teach and guide, with passion and zest.

Tailor lessons, to each student's need, With rubrics clear, their progress shall proceed. Analytics deep, insights they shall bestow, To intervene and help their students grow.

Practice sets, with AI's guiding hand, Support they offer, where students stand. YouTube's videos, with questions interspersed, Engage young minds, their learning is immersed.

Import and share, resources rich and vast, Collaboration blooms, the future unsurpassed. Flexibility in grading, a teacher's grace, Screencast's recordings, a diverse embrace.

With these tips in hand, teachers shall soar, In Google's Classroom, learning evermore.

Explore other styles:

A colorful illustration of students and a teacher reaching out of a Chromebook and using Classroom tools

Get the most out of Google Classroom with these top tips and tricks to help teachers and students adapt to new ways of learning — and succeeding — in the classroom.

1. Tailor your lessons for your students

In most classrooms, students have different preferences, levels and abilities when it comes to learning. While an article might work for some, a video could be better for others. Meeting students where they are is essential to helping them learn, but isn’t always easy to scale.

Classroom can help get the right lesson to the right student. Under the “Classwork” tab, click “Create” to create an assignment for your students. Select which students in the class will receive it by unselecting “All students” and choosing the specific students for that lesson. From there, create as many assignments as you need for groups or individuals. In the next few months, we will be making this even easier by enabling educators to create groups of students to organize their class and deliver personalized instruction. Educators can create or update student groups right from the assignment creator so they no longer need to manually find each individual student (available with the Google Workspace for Education Plus edition or Teaching & Learning Upgrade).

2. Encourage a feedback loop with rubrics

When creating an assignment, you can make, reuse or import a rubric so students can understand expectations and their grades. This information makes it easier to have a conversation with students based on their assignments. You can even share rubrics with other educators to save time or weigh certain criteria differently. Simply choose the “Create rubric” option when creating your next assignment. Students will see the rubric before turning in their work, and you’ll be able to grade against the rubric when returning it to them.

3. Get early insights into student learning

With Classroom analytics , you can get a birds-eye view of how your class and students are doing. You can see how students are performing in terms of grades, assignment completion rates, how many missing assignments they have, or how often they’re accessing Classroom on their own. As we add more analytics capabilities to this page, you’ll get more insights about how to support all your students, when you might need to intervene, and how you can differentiate your instruction. To view analytics for your class, click the “Analytics” icon on a class card on the homepage or in the header bar in a class. Available with the Google Workspace for Education Plus edition or Teaching & Learning Upgrade.

4. Use practice sets to offer support where students need it, at scale

Practice sets help teachers provide students with a way to engage more deeply with a subject when they need a little extra support. Unlike the experience of a static worksheet or PDF, students can see in real time whether they got an answer correct. Teachers can also provide a bank of resources specific to each problem for when students get stuck, like a text hint (“Remember to isolate the variable”) or a YouTube video that reviews the underlying concepts to the problem. Students can show their work using the keyboard or stylus, with teachers receiving snapshots of that work each time a student attempts a problem.

It’s easy to get started with practice sets. First, import an existing Google Form or PDF to instantly transform it into an interactive practice set, or start fresh by creating your first problem. Add a problem question (multiple choice, or short answer, or something else) and tag each problem with a learning skill. AI will suggest learning skills and additional resources as you build your practice sets. An insights dashboard shows how students performed on every practice set assignment, with helpful details and insights like how many tries it took for each student to arrive at the correct answer, or how many students struggled with a particular question. Available with the Google Workspace for Education Plus edition or Teaching & Learning Upgrade.

5. Help students learn at their own pace with interactive questions for YouTube videos

YouTube is a common learning tool in Classroom today and with interactive questions for YouTube videos , it’s never been easier to use. Add questions at any timestamp and the video will pause and prompt students to answer. They’ll receive real-time feedback and can go back and rewatch segments to help them arrive at the right solutions. Like with practice sets, you’ll get an insights dashboard with details about how students engaged with the video. Soon, educators will be able to test out AI-suggested questions, making interactive videos a snap. Available with the Google Workspace for Education Plus edition or Teaching & Learning Upgrade

6. Don’t start from scratch — import and share

Want to share practice sets, video activities and classes with a fellow teacher or use something you loved from a previous year? No problem. Enable link sharing for your practice set, video activity or an entire classwork page to share directly with other teachers in your organization. From there, they can import classwork or make a copy of your practice sets or video activities to use for their students. Available with the Google Workspace for Education Plus edition or Teaching & Learning Upgrade.

7. Add flexibility to your assignments and grading

Give students one last shot to get in any missing assignments, or disable submissions after the due date. On your dashboard, go into “Assignments” and uncheck “Close submissions after the due date.” You can always go in and add a final due date to close out the assignment for good when you’re ready.

There might be times when you want to have more control over what counts toward a student’s final grade. By marking an assignment as “excused,” you can prevent it from counting toward the average in times when you don’t want it to. Under the “Grades” tab, click the three dots and select “Excused.”

Screen from Google Classroom choosing a due date and selecting ”close submissions after due date”

8. Record your screen with Screencast to meet your class’s diverse needs

If you’re using Classroom on a Chromebook, take advantage of the Screencast app. Screencast allows you to record your screen with your own video embedded, so your students can see you and your screen. Screencast provides an automatic transcript and AI-enabled editing tools. Don’t love how a specific 14 seconds came out? Simply trim it away by deleting the transcript text.

Once you have that video lesson recorded there are endless possibilities to provide students with an effective and personalized experience. For example, upload your recording as an unlisted YouTube video and assign it as an interactive questions video in Classroom. Pause after key moments of the lesson to prompt your students with questions and get insights about their performance and engagement, all while helping them learn at their own pace.

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How to Turn in Assignments in Google Classroom

assignments google grades

Lee Stanton Lee Stanton is a versatile writer with a concentration on the software landscape, covering both mobile and desktop applications as well as online technologies. Read more December 21, 2023

Google Classroom makes it easier for teachers to create, share, and grade assignments. Better still, students can easily submit their work on the platform.

How to Turn in Assignments in Google Classroom

If you’re wondering how to submit assignments on Google Classroom, you’re in the right place. This article will explain everything you need to know.

Google Classroom – How to Turn in Assignments

Google Classroom lets students submit assignments via various devices such as PCs, Android phones, and iPhones. The platform also offers an organized way for teachers to collect and view submissions.

Here’s how to turn in assignments on Google Classroom:

assignments google grades

Turn in Assignments on Mobile

It’s easy to submit Google Classroom assignments using a mobile device, whether you’re working with an Android or iPhone. The procedure is generally the same for both systems.

assignments google grades

To submit a file, include a Google Drive file, link, or photo from your camera roll. Alternatively, you can create a new Google Doc, Slide, Sheet, or PDF. In addition to its other features, the Classroom app has an inbuilt scanner that allows you to convert several pictures into one PDF for assignment submission.

assignments google grades

  • The mobile app allows learners to submit their homework assignments before the due date using the core functionality of their smartphones. Open the Classroom app, go to the assignment, and attach your work. Tap on turn-in to submit the completed assignment and change its status to “turned-in.”

Attach Files From Google Drive

Here’s how to attach a file from Google Drive to your Google Classroom assignment:

assignments google grades

Now you can add images, spreadsheets, videos, and documents from your files located from Google Dive straight into Google classroom assignments. This will save you from having to download them first and then re-upload to access your work.

To Attach a New Google Doc

To attach a new Google document, slide presentation, spreadsheet, or drawing to your assignment, do the following:

assignments google grades

This way, you can generate many Google files. Al of which can be included as attachments in one Classroom task to keep your work organized.

Attach a Link to Your Assignment Submission in Google Classroom

You can attach a link to a website or other online resource for your assignment submission in Google Classroom. This allows you to provide supplementary materials from the web to support your work.

assignments google grades

The link will now be attached to your assignment submission. Your teacher can click the link to access the online resource you provided

Submit an Assigned Document

If the teacher attaches a document with your name in the title, that should be your personal copy to edit and review. You can click “Turn in” after your teacher reviews your progress.

assignments google grades

Once submitted, this changes an assignment’s status from Not Done to Done.

How do you locate the specific assignment you want to turn in?

To find a particular assignment in Google Classroom, click on your class from the main page. This will bring up all materials. Under the Classwork tab, you can find the assignment. Assignments are listed with the most recent at the top. Clicking on the title or image shows where your work can be added.

How do you submit an assigned document in Google Classroom?

When assigned a document by your teacher, open it from the assignment page by clicking on the image of your name. Edit the file and save changes before turning it in either through the Turn in button on the doc or the submission page of assignments.

How can I submit my assignment using a mobile device such as an Android or an iPhone?

To turn in the assignment using a smartphone, launch the Classroom app from your mobile device, go to the specific assignment, attach any files, and click on Turn in .

Where are the directions for the assignments posted on Google Classroom?

Open the Classwork page and go to Assignments. Once you have done so, assignment details will pop up. Above it is a link entitled View instructions which will lead you to a full set of teacher’s instructions.

Can I attach files from Google Drive to an assignment in Google Classroom?

To attach Google Drive files, click Add or create under Your work . Go to Google Drive , then pick your file. Finally, click Add so that you can have the file attached.

The Key to Successful Assignment Submissions

The efficiency of Google Classroom depends on how well you navigate the submission process. Students who want to complete their assignments in good time will benefit most from this process. After all, handing in assignments on time is part of being a good student who values the teacher’s feedback.

Are you a student or an educator? Have you been impressed with Google Classroom? Let us know in the comments section.

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Manage Coursework and Grades

The Classroom UI supports five types of Classwork: Assignments, Quiz Assignments, Short answer questions, Multiple-choice questions, and Materials. The Classroom API currently supports three of these types, which are known as CourseWorkType for the API: Assignments, Short answer questions, and Multiple-choice questions.

To access this functionality, you can use the CourseWork resource , which represents an Assignment or Question that has been assigned to students in a particular course, including any additional materials and details, like due date or max score.

In addition to the CourseWork resource, you can manage completed assignments with the StudentSubmission resource. The following sections describe these in more detail.

Create assignments

Assignments can only be created on behalf of the course's teacher(s) and attempting to create assignments in a course on behalf of a student will result in a 403 PERMISSION_DENIED error. Likewise, domain admins also cannot create assignments for courses they do not teach and attempting to do so through the API will also result in a 403 PERMISSION_DENIED error.

When creating assignments using the courses.courseWork.create method, you can attach links as materials , shown in the sample code below:

The result includes a server-assigned identifier that can be used to reference the assignment in other API requests.

To include linked materials in an assignment created via the Classroom API, use a Link resource , specifying the target URL. Classroom automatically fetches the title and thumbnail image. The Classroom API also natively supports Google Drive and YouTube materials, which can included with a DriveFile resource or YouTubeVideo resource in a similar way.

To specify a due date, set the dueDate and dueTime fields to the corresponding UTC time. The due date must be in the future.

Retrieve assignments and questions

You can retrieve assignments and questions for students and teachers of the corresponding course or by a domain administrator. To retrieve a specific assignment or question, use courses.courseWork.get. To retrieve all assignments or questions (optionally matching some criteria), use courses.courseWork.list.

The required scope depends on the role that the requesting user has in the course. If the user is a student, use one of the following scopes:

  • https://www.googleapis.com/auth/classroom.coursework.me.readonly
  • https://www.googleapis.com/auth/classroom.coursework.me

If the user is a teacher or a domain administrator, use one of the following scopes:

  • https://www.googleapis.com/auth/classroom.coursework.students.readonly
  • https://www.googleapis.com/auth/classroom.coursework.students

Having permission to retrieve an assignment or question does not imply permissions to access materials or material metadata. In practice, this means that an administrator may not see the title of an attached Drive file if they're not a member of the course. If you want to allow administrators access to user files, see the domain-wide delegation guide.

Manage student responses

A StudentSubmission resource represents the work done and grade of a student for an assignment or question. A StudentSubmission resource is implicitly created for each student when a new question or assignment is created.

The following sections explain common actions that manage student responses.

Retrieve student responses

Students can retrieve their own submissions, teachers can retrieve submissions for all students in their courses, and domain administrators can retrieve all submissions for all students in their domain. Each student submission is assigned an identifier; if you know the identifier, use courses.courseWork.studentSubmissions.get to retrieve it.

Use the courses.courseWork.studentSubmissions.list method to get StudentSubmission resources that match some criteria, as shown in the following sample:

Retrieve StudentSubmission resources that belong to a particular student by specifying the userId parameter, as shown in the following sample:

Students are identified by the unique ID or email address of the user, as returned by the Google Admin SDK. The current user may also refer to their own ID using the "me" shorthand.

It's also possible to get student submissions for all assignments within a course. To do so, use the literal "-" as the courseWorkId , as shown in the following sample:

The required scope depends on the role that the requesting user has in the course. Use the following scope if the user is a teacher or a domain administrator:

Use the following scope if the user is a student:

Having permission to retrieve a student submission does not imply permissions to access attachments or attachment metadata. In practice, this means that an administrator may not see the title of an attached Drive file if they're not a member of the course. If you want to allow administrators access to user files, see the domain-wide delegation guide.

Adding attachments to a student response

You can attach links to a student submission by attaching a Link , DriveFile , or YouTubeVideo resource. This is done with courses.courseWork.studentSubmissions.modifyAttachments , as shown in the following sample:

A Link attachment is defined by the target URL; Classroom will automatically fetch the title and thumbnail image. You can learn about the other materials at their respective reference pages.

The StudentSubmission can only be modified by a course teacher or by the student that owns it. You can only attach Materials if the CourseWorkType of the student submission is ASSIGNMENT .

The required scope depends on the role that the requesting user has in the course. Use the following scope if the user is a teacher:

Manage student response state

A student response may be unsubmitted, turned in, or returned. The state field in StudentSubmission indicates the current state. To change the state, call one of the following methods:

  • courses.courseWork.studentSubmissions.turnIn
  • courses.courseWork.studentSubmissions.return
  • courses.courseWork.studentSubmissions.reclaim

All of these methods take an empty body. Example:

Only the student that owns a StudentSubmission may turn it in or reclaim it. Only a turned in submission may be reclaimed. Course teachers can only return a StudentSubmission that is in the turned in state.

Grade student responses

The StudentSubmission resource has two fields to store grades: assignedGrade , which is the grade reported to students, and draftGrade , which is a tentative grade visible only to teachers. These fields are updated using courses.courseWork.studentSubmissions.patch with a field mask containing the appropriate fields, as shown in the following sample.

When working with the Classroom UI, teachers can't assign a grade until they have first saved a draft grade. The assigned grade can then be returned to a student. Applications need to emulate this behavior. Your application can grade a student's assignment in one of two ways:

Assign just the draftGrade . This is useful, for example, to let the teacher manually review grades before finalizing them. Students cannot see draft grades.

Assign both the draftGrade and assignedGrade to fully grade an assignment.

List assigned grades

You can list all grades for a particular coursework item by exploring the courses.courseWork.studentSubmissions.list method's response object:

Except as otherwise noted, the content of this page is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License , and code samples are licensed under the Apache 2.0 License . For details, see the Google Developers Site Policies . Java is a registered trademark of Oracle and/or its affiliates.

Last updated 2024-03-05 UTC.

Grade Calculator

Use this calculator to find out the grade of a course based on weighted averages. This calculator accepts both numerical as well as letter grades. It also can calculate the grade needed for the remaining assignments in order to get a desired grade for an ongoing course.

assignments google grades

Final Grade Calculator

Use this calculator to find out the grade needed on the final exam in order to get a desired grade in a course. It accepts letter grades, percentage grades, and other numerical inputs.

Related GPA Calculator

The calculators above use the following letter grades and their typical corresponding numerical equivalents based on grade points.

Brief history of different grading systems

In 1785, students at Yale were ranked based on "optimi" being the highest rank, followed by second optimi, inferiore (lower), and pejores (worse). At William and Mary, students were ranked as either No. 1, or No. 2, where No. 1 represented students that were first in their class, while No. 2 represented those who were "orderly, correct and attentive." Meanwhile at Harvard, students were graded based on a numerical system from 1-200 (except for math and philosophy where 1-100 was used). Later, shortly after 1883, Harvard used a system of "Classes" where students were either Class I, II, III, IV, or V, with V representing a failing grade. All of these examples show the subjective, arbitrary, and inconsistent nature with which different institutions graded their students, demonstrating the need for a more standardized, albeit equally arbitrary grading system.

In 1887, Mount Holyoke College became the first college to use letter grades similar to those commonly used today. The college used a grading scale with the letters A, B, C, D, and E, where E represented a failing grade. This grading system however, was far stricter than those commonly used today, with a failing grade being defined as anything below 75%. The college later re-defined their grading system, adding the letter F for a failing grade (still below 75%). This system of using a letter grading scale became increasingly popular within colleges and high schools, eventually leading to the letter grading systems typically used today. However, there is still significant variation regarding what may constitute an A, or whether a system uses plusses or minuses (i.e. A+ or B-), among other differences.

An alternative to the letter grading system

Letter grades provide an easy means to generalize a student's performance. They can be more effective than qualitative evaluations in situations where "right" or "wrong" answers can be easily quantified, such as an algebra exam, but alone may not provide a student with enough feedback in regards to an assessment like a written paper (which is much more subjective).

Although a written analysis of each individual student's work may be a more effective form of feedback, there exists the argument that students and parents are unlikely to read the feedback, and that teachers do not have the time to write such an analysis. There is precedence for this type of evaluation system however, in Saint Ann's School in New York City, an arts-oriented private school that does not have a letter grading system. Instead, teachers write anecdotal reports for each student. This method of evaluation focuses on promoting learning and improvement, rather than the pursuit of a certain letter grade in a course. For better or for worse however, these types of programs constitute a minority in the United States, and though the experience may be better for the student, most institutions still use a fairly standard letter grading system that students will have to adjust to. The time investment that this type of evaluation method requires of teachers/professors is likely not viable on university campuses with hundreds of students per course. As such, although there are other high schools such as Sanborn High School that approach grading in a more qualitative way, it remains to be seen whether such grading methods can be scalable. Until then, more generalized forms of grading like the letter grading system are unlikely to be entirely replaced. However, many educators already try to create an environment that limits the role that grades play in motivating students. One could argue that a combination of these two systems would likely be the most realistic, and effective way to provide a more standardized evaluation of students, while promoting learning.

  • Implementing Global Payroll

Example to Calculate Rates Based on Grade Ladder With Multiple Assignments

In this example, you calculate grade rate values for monthly salary payments for an employee with multiple assignments.

Priya Krishnan has these two assignments in the Teacher Salary grade ladder:

In her primary assignment, she's a Mathematics teacher in grade 3.

She holds a temporary assignment as the replacement teacher for the Science teacher who's on maternity leave. On this temporary assignment, she teaches Science in grade 1 in the same grade ladder.

Follow these steps to calculate grade rate values for Priya Krishnan's primary assignment.

Set up grades, grade ladder, and rates for the Teacher job to record the level of compensation for all teachers in your school.

Perform these tasks:

Use the Manage Grades task to set up five separate grades, 1 to 5.

For each grade, enter the rates as shown in this table.

Use the Progression Grade Ladders task to set up a grade ladder, Teachers Salary, with Grades type. Add all five grades to the ladder.

Create a rate definition of category Grade Rate .

Add a rate contributor of type Grade Ladder .

When hiring an employee, on the Employment Information page, add the grade ladder and grade details as shown in these tables.

Primary Assignment

Temporary Assignment

Run the Generate HCM Rates process to calculate rates for employee's Primary Assignment. On the Home page, click the Submit a Flow quick action under the My Client Groups tab. After selecting a legislative data group, search for and submit the Generate HCM Rates process.

The application returns a monthly rate value of 1668 (20016/12).

Related Topics

  • Rates Based on Grades Details
  • Example to Calculate Rates Based on Grades With Steps
  • Example to Calculate Rates Based on Grades Without Steps

NFL

Updated 1m ago

NFL Draft 2024 live updates: Falcons stun with Penix pick, Vikings trade up to 10; picks so far

assignments google grades

The NFL Draft is underway. Here's what to know

With their first No. 1 pick in 77 years, the Chicago Bears selected USC quarterback Caleb Williams, hoping to finally find their franchise QB.

But that was just the beginning for the 2024 NFL Draft. Follow here for live, pick-by-pick analysis from The Athletic 's NFL staff. And watch below as Robert Mays, Nate Tice and Dane Brugler break the draft down live on The Athletic Football Show.

Last pick: New York Jets — Penn State OT Olumuyiwa Fashanu (No. 11)

On the clock: Denver Broncos (No. 12)

Up next: Las Vegas Raiders , New Orleans Saints , Indianapolis Colts

Full list of every draft pick.

Find the best deals on tickets to see your favorite teams.

Scott Dochterman

Grading Olu Fashanu to Jets at No. 11

In the debate between need and want, the New York Jets went with need. With a pair of thirtysomething free agents at the tackle spots, the Jets opted to lay a foundation for the future with Penn State tackle Olu Fashanu. He likely will get thrown in as a rookie, and could become an anchor for the next decade. As tempting as drafting tight end Brock Bowers was, the Jets made the right move. Fashanu is a left tackle, and that's important for the Jets' future.

Massive and explosive, Fashanu was a force for the Penn State offensive line the last two seasons. Fashanu (6-6, 312 with 34-inch arms) considered leaving for the NFL after the 2022 season but chose to return and became a consensus All-American. He was named the Big Ten’s offensive lineman of the year and was the finalist for the Campbell Trophy, which also is known as the Academic Heisman.

NFL Draft 2024 grades for all 32 picks in Round 1: Williams an A, Penix earns a C

NFL Draft 2024 grades for all 32 picks in Round 1: Williams an A, Penix earns a C

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Dane Brugler

Round 1, No. 11: Jets draft Penn State OT Olu Fashanu

Round 1, No. 11: Jets draft Penn State OT Olu Fashanu

(Photo: Michael Reaves / Getty Images)

The New York Jets selected Penn State offensive tackle Olu Fashanu with the No. 11 pick.

The Athletic NFL Draft analyst Dane Brugler on Fashanu: A two-year starter at Penn State, Fashanu was an All-American left tackle in former offensive coordinator Mike Yurcich’s multiple scheme. After blocking for Caleb Williams in high school, he enrolled in State College at age 17 and developed into one of the best blockers in college football, becoming Penn State’s first consensus All-American on the offensive line since 1995.

As a pass blocker, Fashanu moves with athletic body control and is technically diverse with his ambidextrous hands to mix up his timing and sit down versus pass rushers (finished his career with zero sacks allowed on 733 pass-blocking snaps over 29 games). Though he flashes power and mobility in the run game, he tends to get overextended and struggles to sustain the point of attack (shows much better balance in reverse rather than moving forward).

Overall, Fashanu is a work in progress as a run blocker but above average in pass protection, because of his body quickness, anchor versus power and attention to detail. He projects as a long-term starting left tackle in the NFL with Pro Bowl upside.

Matt Brown

J.J. McCarthy, Jim Harbaugh share Michigan draft history

In going to the Vikings at No. 10, J.J. McCarthy becomes Michigan's first quarterback taken in the first round of the NFL Draft since ... Jim Harbaugh went No. 26 to the Bears in 1987.

Mike Sando

So the Vikings acquired the 23rd pick in the draft to make sure they had sufficient ammo to trade up for a quarterback, but did not need to trade that pick to secure one. We do not know for sure which quarterback they wanted the most, if they are settling for McCarthy or what, but we know they were able to draft a quarterback without parlaying that 23rd pick into a move-up from 11. Instead, they give up the equivalent of a fourth-round pick to move up one spot from 11, landing McCarthy at 10.

Nick Baumgardner

What J.J. McCarthy brings to Minnesota

What an offseason for the Vikings. Minnesota, who made pre-draft moves to gain the ammo necessary to make this move, jumps up to snag its next franchise quarterback just months after losing its last one. Goodbye Kirk Cousins, hello J.J. McCarthy.

McCarthy’s skill set has had NFL evaluators on alert for three years, though his work inside Michigan’s run-heavy offense made it very difficult to totally project what he’ll be immediately in the NFL. A very tough, aggressive passer in the mold of his former coach (Jim Harbaugh), McCarthy’s an unquestioned winner: 63-3 since high school. He may need to learn behind Sam Darnold for a minute, but I love his long-term fit with Kevin O’Connell and think he could be more ready than some believe.

Vikings draft J.J. McCarthy: How he fits, pick grade and scouting intel

Vikings draft J.J. McCarthy: How he fits, pick grade and scouting intel

No defensive players in 2024 NFL Draft ... yet

J.J. McCarthy's selection makes it no defensive players drafted in the top 10. Five QBs have been picked within the first 10 picks for the first time in draft history.

Jake Ciely

J.J. McCarthy fantasy impact

Outside of Caleb Williams to Chicago, you don't get a better rookie QB landing spot. Even though I have my concerns over J.J. McCarthy having Taylor Heinicke similarities, the potential to put up Trevor Lawrence numbers (4000/20 and 300/4) and a bit more is doable in Minnesota. Justin Jefferson was better than people think without Kirk Cousins (still a top-10 wideout), which keeps him in Tier 2 behind Hill and Ceedee Lamb, and Jordan Addison remains a nice WR3 with top 25 upside if Kevin O'Connell gets the best out of McCarthy, especially with T.J. Hockenson missing part of 2024.

Round 1, No. 10: Vikings draft Michigan QB J.J. McCarthy

Round 1, No. 10: Vikings draft Michigan QB J.J. McCarthy

Getty Images

The Minnesota Vikings selected Michigan quarterback J.J. McCarthy with the No. 10 pick after a trade with the New York Jets. Minnesota sent pick Nos. 11, 129 and 157 for Nos. 10 and 203, according to multiple reports.

The Athletic NFL Draft analyst Dane Brugler on McCarthy: A two-year starter at Michigan, McCarthy was the point guard of former head coach Jim Harbaugh’s pro-style spread offense that relied on a power-run attack and shifts/motions to create favorable matchups in the passing game. After compiling a 36-2 record in high school with a state title, he led the Wolverines to a 27-1 record as a starter (school-record .964 winning percentage), including the 2023 national championship.

Though McCarthy needs to add more bulk to his frame, he is a good-sized athlete who can operate from the pocket with balance, negotiate pressure and create plays with his mobility when needed. He is a loose passer, quick to process what the defense gives him and delivers with velocity and accuracy from various platforms (school-record 67.6 percent career completion percentage). However, his decision-making is still developing, and he must prove he can get further into his progressions. NFL teams describe him as a “winner” and love the way he is wired (Harbaugh calls him the “Ice Man” for the way he stays cool under pressure).

Overall, McCarthy’s evaluation feels incomplete, which creates even more projection than normal, but his passing skills, pocket athleticism and mental makeup are all ascending and create optimism for his NFL future. Although bumps along the way should be expected, he has the package of tools to become an NFL starter early in his career.

Opinions varied on Michael Penix Jr.

I didn't think the Falcons would use the eighth pick for Michael Penix Jr., that's for sure, but I do think Penix was a really interesting prospect in this draft.

Two former head coaches with strong track records were among the people I spoke with during the draft process who had Penix as their No. 2 quarterback in this draft, behind Caleb Williams. It seemed like very few people agreed with this assessment.

My feel during Super Bowl week was that Penix would be gone by the middle of the first round, but the recent chatter surrounding him made me feel like that was a stretch. With quarterbacks, there can be great volatility. If a team loves one, the team should take him. And when teams feel set at the position already, they simply do not select them most of the time. That is how someone like Penix can go earlier than expected while an Aaron Rodgers waits longer than expected.

Per reports, Minnesota sends No. 11 overall, a fourth-rounder (129) and a fifth (157) to the New York Jets for No. 10 overall and a sixth (No. 203).

KC Joyner

Current Offensive Rookie of the Year betting odds

With seven quarterbacks or wide receivers having been picked so far, let’s take a look at how the Offensive Rookie of the Year betting odds are playing out (odds per BetMGM).

  • Caleb Williams +300
  • Marvin Harrison Jr +500
  • Malik Nabers +700
  • Jayden Daniels +900
  • Rome Odunze +1000
  • Drake Maye +1200
  • J.J. McCarthy +1400

Rome Odunze, WR, Bears — Odunze is the third of my Tier 1 wideouts, and you can put the Bears among the best trios in the league. Williams has everything to succeed. Odunze is behind D.J. Moore and Keenan Allen for his rookie season though, so while Odunze is a Top 3 wideout for rookies in a dynasty league, in redraft, he's more of a WR4 given the depth chart. A line of 55-for-750 is in play with a few touchdowns, but again, that's WR4/5 range.

Chicago Bears draft Rome Odunze: How he fits, pick grade and scouting intel

Chicago Bears draft Rome Odunze: How he fits, pick grade and scouting intel

With Michael Penix Jr. and Rome Odunze going back-to-back, this is the first time Washington has had two top-10 picks in the same draft since Rudy Mucha and Dean McAdams in 1941

More fantasy dynasty value with Michael Penix Jr. to Atlanta

Michael Penix Jr. is the fourth quarterback to be selected in the first eight picks of the 2024 NFL Draft, but from a fantasy redraft perspective this is a pick that really won’t have much of an impact in most leagues. Penix will be the backup to Kirk Cousins for this season and, depending on how Cousins performs, may not end up as a starter for a while, so he joins Drake Maye as a quarterback who offers much more fantasy dynasty value than he does redraft value.

Grading Rome Odunze to Chicago at No. 9

The Bears have remade their offense in two short years and by selecting Rome Odunze at No. 9 overall, Chicago has changed the trajectory of the franchise for perhaps the next decade. With Odunze, Keenan Allen and D.J. Moore working with No. 1 overall quarterback Caleb Williams, the Bears have a potentially explosive offense. (Yes, let that sink in.)

The national leader in receiving yards last year (1,640), Odunze was the biggest weapon in Washington’s high-flying offense that ended up in the College Football Playoff championship game. Odunze caught 92 passes and 13 touchdowns while averaging 17.8 yards per reception. He was a consensus first-team All-American and in his final two seasons, Odunze totaled 167 catches for 2,785 yards and 20 touchdowns.

Odunze (6-3, 212) has great size and length that should lead to him playing X-receiver for most teams. He’s fast and explosive with 32 catches of 20-plus yards last year. With very good speed (4.45 seconds in the 40) and a wide catch radius, Odunze can make big plays down the field in contested situations. In most drafts, he’d be the top receiver chosen and among the favorites for offensive rookie of the year.

Jeff Howe

Trade! Vikings move up to No. 10

The New York Jets have traded the No. 10 pick to the Minnesota Vikings, per a league source.

Round 1, No. 9: Bears draft Washington WR Rome Odunze

Round 1, No. 9: Bears draft Washington WR Rome Odunze

(Photo: Carmen Mandato / Getty Images)

The Chicago Bears selected Washington wide receiver Rome Odunze with the No. 9 pick.

The Athletic NFL Draft analyst Dane Brugler on Odunze : A three-year starter at Washington, Odunze primarily lined up outside in former offensive coordinator Ryan Grubb’s spread scheme (75 percent wide, 25 percent slot over his career). His production improved each season, including an All-America 2023 campaign with an FBS-best 1,640 receiving yards and an elite first down/touchdown rate (80.4 percent).

Odunze is field-fast with fluid route running and above-average tracking/adjustment skills to secure catches in high-trafficked areas or create explosive plays downfield (32 catches of 20-plus yards in 2023, second most in the FBS). His body control at the catch point has always been a strength, but he took major strides in 2023 with his ability to play through contact and use focused concentration to win 50 -50 balls.

Overall, Odunze is an above-average height/weight/speed athlete with the pass-catching instincts and competitive focus to be a playmaking NFL receiver. He projects as a true X receiver and has the skill level to elevate his quarterback’s play (stylistically similar to Drake London).

Ted Nguyen

Michael Penix Jr. getting drafted in the top 10 is the first big surprise of the draft. With a clean bill of health, Penix' arm talent pushed up high on boards because there was a good chance that the Raiders would select him at 13 if he made it there. There's some question to whether Penix has enough ability as a playmaker to ever be an elite quarterback. To me, he'll need a strong support cast, similarly to Cousins to produce at a high level but the Falcons have some weapons but they'll need to upgrade the interior of the line because he can get antsy with interior pressure. I liked Penix more than most draft analysts but getting drafted at eight made my jaw drop.

What Michael Penix Jr. brings to Atlanta

And we’ve found our first stunner of the draft. Months after signing Kirk Cousins to a four-year, $118-million deal, the Falcons are going quarterback – and it’s not J.J. McCarthy. It’s Washington’s Michael Penix, the near 24-year-old left. This is beyond interesting and, for Cousins, perhaps a bit of deja vu to his Robert Griffin III days.

Penix is a talented passer, to be sure. But there are questions here. His age, his health (he’s had multiple leg injuries), the fact Cousins is making a fortune currently and his general accuracy consistency are all question marks. Penix doesn’t throw the ball over the middle with nearly the confidence he shows outside the numbers. He’s going to have to figure out better answers vs. pressure, but his arm talent is outstanding. It’s hard to bet against Penix’s perseverance. At No. 8, though? To me, this is a reach. I know there were teams who loved Penix, but Atlanta could’ve helped itself elsewhere and opted against it. Time will tell.

IMAGES

  1. Google Classroom: Grading an Assignment

    assignments google grades

  2. Syncing Assignments and Grades from Google Classroom : Gradelink

    assignments google grades

  3. Syncing Assignments and Grades from Google Classroom : Gradelink

    assignments google grades

  4. Google Classroom: How to Grade Assignments

    assignments google grades

  5. Assignments and Grades: GOOGLE CLASSROOM TUTORIAL for students 2019

    assignments google grades

  6. How Do You Grade Assignments in Google Classroom?

    assignments google grades

VIDEO

  1. Submit Your University Assignments The Easy Way With Google Classroom!

  2. Introduction to Google Classroom

  3. Discover New Teacher Assignments Tool for Google Classroom

  4. How to Share an Assignment in Google Classroom All Students Can Access

  5. Parents: Assignments and Reviewing Student Work in Google Classroom

  6. Submitting assignments in Google Classroom

COMMENTS

  1. Get Started with Assignments

    Easily distribute, analyze, and grade student work with Assignments for your LMS. Assignments is an application for your learning management system (LMS). It helps educators save time grading and guides students to turn in their best work with originality reports — all through the collaborative power of Google Workspace for Education. Get ...

  2. Google Assignments Training

    See how Assignments can help you easily distribute, analyze, and grade student work. Learn more. Assignments, an application for your learning management system, gives educators a faster, simpler way to distribute, analyze, and grade student work - all while using the collaborative power of Google Workspace.

  3. Create an assignment

    In the sidebar, click Assignments Add Assignment. Enter a name and description for your assignment. (Optional) To add a point value and due date, enter the details. Tips: To facilitate grading, total points are imported automatically into Google Assignments. When you set the points to zero, assignments are left ungraded in Google Assignments.

  4. Assignments Help

    Instructors: Create, edit and delete courses and assignments. Create an assignment. Attach template files to an assignment. Create or reuse a rubric for an assignment. Turn on originality reports. How instructors and students share files. Add co-instructors. Set up Assignments in a Schoology course. Delete courses & assignments.

  5. Google Assignments, your new grading companion

    Assignments brings together the capabilities of Google Docs, Drive and Search into a new tool for collecting and grading student work. It helps you save time with streamlined assignment workflows, ensure student work is authentic with originality reports, and give constructive feedback with comment banks. You can use Assignments as a standalone ...

  6. PDF Get starte d wit h Assignment s

    Create new classwork. First, make sure your admin has turned on Assignments within your learning management system (LMS) Open your LMS and navigate to where you would create a new classwork. Fill in any important information as usual - for example, classwork name, description, and point value. Click the box for External Tools and select ...

  7. How to grade with Google Assignments

    Assignments is an application for your learning management system (LMS) that gives educators a faster, simpler way to distribute, analyze, and grade student ...

  8. PDF Simplify how you create, analyze, and grade coursework.

    grade coursework. Assignments helps you save time grading - while still providing feedback that counts. Generate new coursework using Docs and Drive. EMPOWER Help students learn proactively and work more efficiently. The ... assignments.google.com. Created Date:

  9. Create an assignment

    Use grade categories to organize assignments. With grade categories, you and your students can see the category an assignment belongs to, such as Homework or Essays. Teachers also see the categories on the Grades page. Create an assignment (details above). Under Grade category, click the Down arrow select a category from the menu.

  10. How To Grade Assignments In Google Classroom

    Go to classroom.google.com. Click a class Grades. (Optional) Enter a grade for a student's assignment. To return a student's assignment, click More Return and confirm. For more instructions on grading, go to Grade and return an assignment . In Classroom, you can give a numeric grade, leave comment-only feedback, or do both.

  11. Google Classroom: Grading and Leaving Feedback

    First, you'll need to click an assignment to open it. On the right side of the screen, you'll find a column featuring the grading tool. In the Grade field, you can type the grade you'd like to give. You can also leave feedback for students in the Private comments field. Once you've finished grading an assignment and are ready to share it with ...

  12. 8 Google Classroom tips teachers should know

    Bullet points. 8 Google Classroom tips every teacher should know. Tailor lessons: Create assignments for specific students or groups. Encourage feedback: Use rubrics to set expectations and grade assignments. Get early insights: Use analytics to monitor student progress and identify areas for improvement. Offer support: Use practice sets to provide students with additional support and resources.

  13. Using Google Assignments in Moodle

    Google Assignments is an alternative to the Moodle assignments activity. It is recommended for instructors who prefer Google Docs to Microsoft Word and desire more robust editing/commenting features and/or a plagiarism detection system when grading assignments for their course. ... STEP 1: To grade an assignment, begin by clicking on the Google ...

  14. Google Classroom: How to Grade Assignments

    This video is one in a series of videos on Google Classroom. This video covers how to grade assignments in your Google Classroom. You can access the full ser...

  15. How to check grades and assignments in Google Classroom ...

    This video shows the student view from a computer, tablet or phone of the process for checking the "my assignments" section on Google Classroom. Thanks to Ms...

  16. Google for Education

    Bring flexible innovation to your school at scale. Spend less time on administrative tasks and more time making an impact on student education. Equip your teachers with tools, resources, and professional development so they can focus on their students. Discover K-12 solutions. Connect with a partner.

  17. How to Turn in Assignments in Google Classroom

    Turn on the Google Classroom app. Check an assignment. Add additional files if necessary. Include any private comments and click/tap the Turn In button to send them out via email for assessment ...

  18. Manage Coursework and Grades

    Manage Coursework and Grades. The Classroom UI supports five types of Classwork: Assignments, Quiz Assignments, Short answer questions, Multiple-choice questions, and Materials. The Classroom API currently supports three of these types, which are known as CourseWorkType for the API: Assignments, Short answer questions, and Multiple-choice ...

  19. Grade Calculator

    Grade Calculator. Use this calculator to find out the grade of a course based on weighted averages. This calculator accepts both numerical as well as letter grades. It also can calculate the grade needed for the remaining assignments in order to get a desired grade for an ongoing course. Assignment/Exam.

  20. Example to Calculate Rates Based on Grade Ladder With Multiple Assignments

    On this temporary assignment, she teaches Science in grade 1 in the same grade ladder. Follow these steps to calculate grade rate values for Priya Krishnan's primary assignment. Set up grades, grade ladder, and rates for the Teacher job to record the level of compensation for all teachers in your school. Perform these tasks:

  21. How teachers started using ChatGPT to grade assignments

    A new tool called Writable, which uses ChatGPT to help grade student writing assignments, is being offered widely to teachers in grades 3-12.. Why it matters: Teachers have quietly used ChatGPT to grade papers since it first came out — but now schools are sanctioning and encouraging its use. Driving the news: Writable, which is billed as a time-saving tool for teachers, was purchased last ...

  22. Ofsted's single-word grades should stay, says government

    The system of one-word Ofsted judgements for schools in England should stay, according to the government. It said the grades, such as "outstanding" or "inadequate", gave parents an important ...

  23. NFL Draft 2024 live updates: Picks so far, order, trades, grades, best

    NFL Draft 2024 live updates: Picks so far, order, trades, grades, best available as Caleb Williams selected first overall. Follow here for coverage and analysis of every pick in the 2024 NFL Draft.