What’s in a Gradebook?

In short: All the things. Your students (or corporate learners), divided by class or section. Your poll questions, listed all in a row. Plus grades, participation scores, and rankings, in one time-saving table. (Now you can catch up on Game of Thrones before dinner, maybe?)

It works like this…

You have multiple choice polls, set up with grading enabled, like so:


When you present the poll, collect responses, and show the correct answer, it looks like this:

Screenshot 2015-08-03 12.53.32

Later, when you get back to your office and check how your classes performed that day, you’ll see all those correct/incorrect responses in Gradebook, like this:

Marketing 201 2015-08-03 13-05-09

Obviously, being the clever polling maven that you are, you will have many more polls on your chart than just one. As you add polls day after day to your Gradebook, the grade and ranking will continue to update automatically.

What about ungraded questions?

Open response questions, i.e. Word Clouds and Q&A Polls, do not have a grading option. Those polls, and any ungraded Multiple Choice, Clickable Image, or Ranking Polls, will show up in your Gradebook with a participation score, instead of a grade.

What can you do with all that data?

  • Spot trends in engagement
  • Identify struggling students
  • Track attendance
  • Reward participation
  • Incite competition
  • Demonstrate improvement and program ROI

And best of all, sit back and let us do the grading for you. You get Gradebook with ANY paid plan. If your organization┬áhas an institution-wide, or enterprise plan, you’re already covered.

P.S. Gradebook is just one of five redesigned reports.