Grade Calculator

The Amazing History Grade Calculator

The “average” that you see on PupilPath during the middle of the marking period is NOT, I repeat, NOT an indication of what your actual average will look like when the marking period is over. Debates, which usually bring up the average a lot, often do not occur until near the end of the marking period. Essays and projects are also often late in the marking period. To get a sense of your average, you would need to calculate how future grades on those big assignments would impact your average.

That’s why I’ve created for you the Amazing History Grade Calculator, which will allow you to do just that! Here’s how it works.

You cannot edit this version of the calculator, but if you go to the file tab at the top, you can click “make a copy”, which will then give you your own, editable copy of this sheet. Once you have your own copy, you can fill in the categories below with either the averages you already know from the grades you have received or your guesses (or hopes) for what you will receive on assignments that have yet to be completed and graded. This will allow you to get a better sense of your average in the class.

Here’s what it looks like:

At the bottom of the sheet, you will see there are two tabs. The one you are currently on is called “Directions”, while the other is titled “Calculator”. Click on “Calculator” to see and, once you have made your own copy, use it!

Start by entering the averages/grades you already know. Then enter your best guesses of what future grades will be, or just play around, trying out different hypotheticals to see how it impacts your average. Enjoy!


January 2020
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IG: @globalkhan

Use your critical thinking when people in power call for war. They will use every trick in the book to convince you that war is a good idea. They will say it’s necessary. They will demonize “the other”. They will straight up lie to you. They will call those who disagree traitors who disrespect the troops. They will insist that you agree in the name of patriotism. They might say it will be quick and easy and that the people there actually want us to do it. If you need an example, look back to what was said about going into Iraq. Remember the billions of tax dollars that will be lost. Remember the lives that will be destroyed. Remember our shared humanity.
Neville Chamberlain and Adolf Hitler: When our face-to-face intuition fails us... badly. @malcolmgladwell discusses his new book Talking To Strangers as it relates to History.
On #ThisDayInHistory December 27, 537, the first religious services were held in the newly built #HagiaSophia. Built under the reign of #Byzantine Emperor #Justinian, it was once the #GreekOrthodox Christian patriarchal cathedral, briefly a #RomanCatholic cathedral, later an #Ottoman imperial mosque, and now a museum (Ayasofya Müzesi) in #Istanbul, #Turkey, formerly known as #Constantinople. Built in AD 537 before the Middle Ages, it was famous in particular for its massive dome. It was the world's largest building and an engineering marvel of its time. It is considered the epitome of Byzantine architecture and is said to have "changed the history of #architecture". You can see both the #Christian mosaics and the #Islamic calligraphy decorating the interior. The four towers, called minarets, were added by the Ottomans for delivering the five-times-daily call to prayer.
#Aramaic, the language spoken by #Jesus of Nazareth, along with most of the rest of the Middle East from the Iron Age until the early Middle Ages, still survives in this tiny town in #Syria. This is how it sounds.
#FlashbackFriday to the last day of school 2018! Epic rap battle between MC Hammurabi & DivineIntervention. My lyrics are recycled bars from the previous year’s talent show. His are straight #off the dome.
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Please donate! Help model United Nations raise money so we can attend this upcoming conference and other conferences this year! Also follow @Maspeth_MUN and the link to donate is in the bio of @maspeth_mun
Why Socrates Hated Democracy from The School of Life. This is one person’s reflection on one philosopher’s reflection on democracy. It doesn’t mean you have to agree with it. But it’s worth hearing a new perspective on something we often don’t stop to consider.

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