Grades ending in "E" indicate the failing grade was earned. Grades ending in "NA" indicate the student never attended or participated in the class. Grades ending in "SA" indicate the student stopped attending or participating in the class.
FSA", "FASA", "NCSA", and "I" all require a last date of attendance to be entered.
Yes, if the grade is being changed to "FSA", "FASA", "NCSA", or "I" you will need to add the last known date of attendance/engagement in the comment box (DD/MM/YYYY).
Yes. Use the search box in the top right to search and filter by CRN or term (i.e. 202110).
Yes. Viewing in landscape mode will result in optimal performance.
Since the student participated in the course for the full term, the final grade should be an "FE" to indicate an earned "F" grade.
Since the student did not participate in the course for the full term, the final grade should be an "FSA" to indicate an "F" grade due to the student stopping attendance. The date to submit for the last date attended would be the date of the last academically related activity (e.g. the last date of assignment submission).
The "F" grade values will apply to Undergraduate, Graduate, Seminary, and Law courses. These new grade values will go in to effect beginning with the Spring 2021 semester grading period on 4/29/2021. Any grades submitted prior to that date will not utilize the additional "F" grade values.
No, you are not required to assign a failing grade. However, if stopping attendance leads to a failing grade, then you should choose the Failing-Stopped Attendance value and provide a last date of attendance/participation. If the student earned something other than a failing grade, then that grade should be assigned.
No. The use of plus and minus grades will be at the discretion of the instructor. Students should refer to individual course syllabi to determine how instructors intend to use the grading scale.
Students having earned a C- or lower will be able to repeat the course without seeking permission from the appropriate academic dean.
Students having earned a "C+" or "B-" may seek permission from the appropriate academic dean.
No. Equating a percentage in a class to a specific letter grade will vary depending upon instructor, class, and/or college/school.