Не намерихте ли това, което търсите?Нов постинг
Unfortunately, no matter the features of any program there will always be some willing to try to circumvent the system. Are you able to implement any strategies in your classroom to curb this behavior? Would it be possible to limit the attempts to one given a set of different problems? Would it be possible to write the same exact questions a student was given on the board and ask them to solve using paper and pencil?
"It's easy to look at the data and determine who used this cheating strategy".
That sounds like a good thing. You are now aware of who knows how and who doesn't.
What they need is MORE practice problems.
Hi, Christine. I have Google classroom setup, and I have selected students to help me monitor the activity of the rest of the class. I already mirror more challenging questions onto the board, and I model multiple strategies to help my students solve the problem.
Jeff, we begin our day with a starter that is based on their performance on Khan, Exit Tickets, Prodigy, and skill checks that I prepare, carefully selecting skills that my students must know. That in addition to a 1 hour math block in which I try to use manipulatives, pictoral representations of the problems, vocabulary practice with daily reviews, and the work from their textbooks, my kids are getting plenty of practice problems.
I have a large class, and most of my students are much lower than they should be for 6th grade. I try to differentiate my instruction to the best of my abilities, and as much as I'd like to be more vigilant, I use Khan during my small group instruction.
So, my question was whether or not your kids have used this particular cheating strategy or not. If they haven't, what other methods have they used?
If you think that, that's bad. Then, oh boy wait till you hear this. It turns out that while taking a unit quiz or test, students are able to leave it for a certain amount of time, go back to the section the quiz's question in the section that is being worked on and get the same question that is on the quiz. (Yes, I know it's confusing) Then, if you use the hint feature and write down the answer you can go back to the quiz and you'll see that the quiz question has the hint feature used but the credit for it was never lost meaning you can just type the answer in and, voila you have successfully broken Khan Academy. Which is bad! The devs here need to fix that!
Adult learner here. I understand the concerns of all of you that are classroom teachers. But please don't advocate for something that will keep your kids from cheating, without understanding the needs of everyone who uses Khan Academy. As an adult learner, I will sometimes give up on a problem, even though I know I won't get credit for a correct answer, and just want to move off that problem's page. Revealing the final hint is sometimes important for me when I need to do this.
Khan Academy, if you want to implement what the original poster suggested, please make it an option, on all platforms, of course.
This is how some of my students cheat on skills I have assigned. They will answer all the questions in a skill wrong several times. They will then look at the report for that assignment and write down the questions with their answers. They can then answer the questions and pass the skill. I want there to be a way to block the report from students. If I notice them doing this, I talk to them about how that's cheating and how the assignments are there for them to practice and improve. Writing down all the questions and answers seems like so much more work than just learning how to do the math, but some students think that it's worth it.
Maybe they have parents that you could tell?
The issue of kids using the sections which they are working on has been fixed. If you try and find the same problem, Khan Academy shows an error and doesn't let you get any credit.
Good, there's nothing wrong with this and its smart, not cheating, this strategy is helpful and can help kids in the future (in the future, they will always find a way to get right which is not wrong and i think it helps student) everyone deserve a second chance, maybe even a third one. but to give someone a falling grade because they found a strategy that helps them is nonsense....
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