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Video: Explaining All Courses with One Course per Line Report

In this video, we will show you how to use the assessment report All Courses with One Course per Line.

06:39

Video Transcript

In this video, we will show you how to use the assessment report All Courses with One Course per Line.

Firstly, this is a report for educators, so to access the report you must be a portal educator and be signed in to educators.nagwa.com.

Once you’re signed in, you’ll see the “Analytics” page of the portal. Scroll to the bottom of the page and you’ll see three different report types: assessments, worksheets, and sessions. We are going to look at the last of the assessment reports, All Courses with One Course per Line, so click on this.

This is a very useful report for a quick or more detailed overview of your students’ progress through the different courses in which they are enrolled.

You’ll see some summary information about the report, including the number of courses, the number of grades, the number of classes, the number of students, and the number of lessons that are being covered by the report. You’ll also get a summary of how the questions have been answered by all of your students.

If you want a quick visual impression of your classes’ performance, you can click “Charts”. You can also download an XLS file or a CSV file. You can also tweak the columns that present on the report by clicking “Display Columns” and then selecting or deselecting the columns.

Now, let’s look at the actual report. In the first column, you will see the course names. You can then see the different columns summarizing information about the students and their performance in assessments from the course. To highlight some of these, you can see the total number of lessons from which questions have been answered, along with more specific information about the questions.

This data is then standardized to show the number of questions set per student and the number of correct questions per student. For example, we can see for the third year of preparatory mathematics course that they have answered an average of 25 questions per student, and 19 of these have been answered correctly. This means that 76% of the questions have been answered correctly over the course of all assessments from this course so far.

To get more information from the report, we then have three further viewing options. We can view the report at a class level, a lesson level, or a student level. Each provides you with different insights about your students’ performance. For example, if you view the report at a class level, you’ll get a summary of each individual class’s performance in the course.

For example, if we click “View” under “Classes” for the third prep math course, we can see that we have a single class attached to this course, and we can see their associated data. If we then click “View” under “Lessons”, we get a breakdown of their performance in each of the lessons from this course.

This tells us that the only lesson from which an assessment has been set so far is Cartesian Products, and we can see the summary data of the class’s performance in this assessment.

If we then go back a level and click “View” under “Students”, we get a picture of each individual student’s performance in assessments from the course. Here, we can see that Jayda did not attempt the assessment, but Lili did. If we scroll to the right, we can then see a breakdown of Lili’s performance in all of the lessons attached to the course.

As we saw previously, only one lesson has been attempted so far, but as Lili completes more lessons from the course, we will get an excellent picture of her strengths and the areas where improvement is needed.

If we go back to the top level of the report, we can this time look at a course from a lesson level and see how this differs from the previous view.

For example, if we look at our Algebra and Geometry class from the third year of secondary, as before, we can see summary information about the classes’ overall performance, but if we scroll across to the right-hand side of the report, we could choose to view the course data per class, but this time we’ll click “View” under the “Lessons” column.

This time, we jump directly to a page showing all of the lessons attached to this course, along with a summary of the performance of all of the students enrolled in this course.

If we look, for instance, at the lesson nth Roots of Unity and scroll across to the right-hand side, we can see that 53.86% of the questions in assessments from this lesson have been answered correctly by all students.

To see a breakdown of those students, we can click “View” under “Students”. We can then see that of all the students who attempted the two questions from this lesson, the vast majority answered one of the questions incorrectly, so this might be something that we’d want to look at again with these students.

Finally, if we go back to the top level of the report, we can jump directly to each individual student’s performance through the course.

For example, if we look at our third year statics course and scroll across to the right-hand side and click “View” under “Students”, we can see that only Hakeem has attempted any questions from lessons in the course, so far, but has not been entirely successful, with only 30% of his questions answered correctly.

In summary, the All Courses with One Course per Line report gives you an excellent insight into the overall performance of all your students in reference to a particular course and the particular lessons that are covered in that course. After a number of assessments have been set for a course, you will start to get more insight into your students’ strengths and the areas that need improvement.

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