10 Ways Google Is Making Classroom and Forms Easier for Teachers

10 Ways Google Is Making Classroom and Forms Easier for Teachers

1. Single view of student work: To help teachers track individual student progress, we’ve created a dedicated page for each student in Classroom that shows all of their work in a class. With this new view, teachers and students can see the status of every assignment.

2. Reorder classes: Teachers can now order their classes to organize them based on daily schedule, workload priorities or however will help them keep organized throughout the school year. And students can use this feature too.

3. Decimal grading: As teachers know, grading is often more complicated than a simple point value. To be as accurate with feedback as possible.

4. Transfer class ownership: Things can change a lot over the summer, including who’s teaching which class. Now, admins and teachers can transfer ownership of Google Classroom classes to other teachers.

5. Add student profile picture on mobile: Today’s students log a lot of hours on their phones. Soon, students will be able to make changes to their Classroom mobile profiles directly from their mobile devices.

6. Provision classes with School Directory Sync: Google School Directory Sync now supports syncing Google Classroom classes from your student or management information system using IMS OneRoster CSV.

7. New Classroom integrations: Apps that integrate with Classroom offer educators a seamless experience, and allow them to easily share information between Classroom and other tools they love.

8. Display class code: Joining Google Classroom classes is easier than ever thanks to this new update. Teachers can now display their class code in full screen.

9. Sneak Peak! Import Quizzes in Google Forms scores into Classroom: Using Quizzes in Google Forms allows educators to take real-time assessments of students’ understanding of a topic.

10. Add feedback in question-by-question grading in Quizzes: More than test grades, meaningful feedback can improve learning.

Information in this post is from an article by Sarah Wu in eSchool News, follow this link for the complete article.

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