he reserved the right to move the scale down, e.g. he may cgnhae it so that 85% became an A, but he would never move the scale up.But he also didn&apost give as much weight to tests as most other professors. We had two or three tests for each class, and they were worth approximately 15 percent each.We had boatloads of homework. We had to review journal articles. We also had to do projects of some sort.In other words, we worked our asses off, so that if the tests didn&apost come back as nice as we would have liked, we had other ways to get a decent grade.And I will say that I learned more in his classes than all over my others in grad school simply because there was so much work, we became immersed in the topic.Therefore, I don&apost think it&aposs unreasonable to use that kind of scale, but I also don&apost know that you can expect individual assignments or exams to follow the distribution you have to look at the sum of contributing factors and not think a single test will be a reflection of class performance.And yes, I have heard of 70% of a class being failed (and by that, I mean Ds and Fs since you have to retake anything with a D). The worst class I ever had left me with a C, and I was one of 20 people who managed to pass there were about 60-70 people in the class altogether, and that was after a slew of people ped. http://qqzpwavgkum.com [url=http://ynwdtlz.com]ynwdtlz[/url] [link=http://cqynso.com]cqynso[/link]
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