it, is best served not by mules but by free men. He might go to his second and third as well. As a society, were clearly reeling from the consequences ( 44 of college graduates are underemployed ). After all, thats what were here for. Hed be there to learn something, would be paying to learn something and theyd better come up with. Motivation of this sort, once it catches hold, is a ferocious force, and in the gradeless, degreeless institution where our student would find himself, he wouldnt stop with rote engineering information. My opponent says that an overall grade increases stress.
By comparing one's own grades, a student can learn their strengths and weaknesses. Occasionally some students do arrive for an education but rote and the mechanical nature of the institution soon converts them to a less idealistic attitude. I was about to write a lengthy blog post on the subject, and explain how I have personally been impacted. No stress on students because parents will not put pressure on them for good grades. If a student gets an F on an assignment, they will feel stressed, yes. The above answer is extremely ideal Education turn and that i do no longer think of maximum appropriate. I believe that there is no reason to eliminate the grading system altogether, regardless of whether or not written evaluations are in place. If 75 of students understand one topic, and 80 understand another topic- it would be helpful for the teacher to begin by explaining the concept that only 75 students understand. Actually his real status would. Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance : His argument for the abolition of the degree and grading system produced a nonplussed or negative reaction in all but a few students at first, since it seemed, on first judgment, to destroy the whole University system. However, without the presence of a grading system, there is no incentive at all. They would do almost anything to get that.