Fill out each element with a yes/no question and set the weight. When you weight a
question, it will count that weight against the yes or no count. For example, if we had 3
questions, and weighted one question as
2, and the other two questions as 1,
the first question would have twice the
weight of the other two.
That means if a reviewer selects No on
the first question (the weighted one), it
would count as two No's on the grade
(or an 85 in the example grade chart).
When done, click Save changes . Our
example would look like Fig. 35.
Criterion Grading Strategy
This strategy lets the reviewer pick ONE
statement that matches the project. Each
statement has a grade assigned to it.
When you click on a Criterion workgroup
for the first time, you will see a screen
like Fig. 36.
In each element section, write the state
ment you want and assign a suggested
grade to that statement. The reviewer
may change the suggested grade up or
down by up to 20 points. When you are
finished, click on Save changes. our
example looks like Fig. 37.
Rubric Grading Strategy
This strategy is very similar to the Criterion. In the Rubric, the reviewer must select ONE
statement that most closely matches the project. Each statement has a grade attached
to it. The difference with the Rubric is that it allows a statement for multiple elements, so
a project might have 5 elements to it, each of which has statements to be matched to the
project. The total grade is based on each element grade. When you click on a Rubric
workshop for the first time, you will see a screen like Fig. 38.