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Video: Explaining All Students with One Student per Line Report

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

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Video Transcript

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

Firstly, this is a report for educators and admins, so to access the report you must be signed in to educators.nagwa.com or admins.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 report All Students with One Student per Line, so click on this.

This is a very useful report for a quick or more detailed overview of individual students’ progress.

You’ll see some summary information about the report, including the number of grades, the number of classes, and the number of students. 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 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 two columns, you will see your students’ first and last names. You can then see the different columns summarizing information about their individual performance in assessments, including the number of assessments assigned, and how they have got on with all the included questions (in these assessments).

For example, we can see that Hasan has been assigned a total of 393 questions, of which 20 have been answered correctly, 1 has been answered incorrectly, and 372 have not been answered at all. Therefore, we have that 5.09% of the questions have been answered correctly, but note that this percentage also takes into account the unanswered questions.

We can then view an individual student’s performance per assessment by scrolling to the right-hand side of the report and clicking on “View”, for example, on the right of Hasan’s row.

We can see that Hasan has been assigned a total of five assessments. If we then look across the table columns, we can see some summary information about each assessment, including the start and end dates, the type of assessment that is a quiz (an assessment with a time limit) or a standard assessment, the number of questions, and then information about how the questions have been answered.

We can see, for instance, that for the first assessment, 20 of the 21 questions have been answered correctly, which is 95.24%, but the other two assessments have not been attempted.

Finally, if you want to view the specific report for the assessment, you can do this by clicking “View Report” on the far right-hand side of the row. You can then see Hasan’s overall score for the assessment along with his performance in the individual questions.

In summary, this is a fantastic report if you want to gauge how an individual student has performed in all of their assessments, or if you want a more detailed view of how they have performed in each assessment.

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