To find the Activity Analysis... 

  1. Go to the "Student Reports" tab

  2. Click "Activity Analysis"

The first Activity Analysis page shows each activity pack. Next to the name of each activity, you will see how many of your students completed the activity and the average student score. 

Click the name of an activity to see more details.

Student Reports

Click on "Student reports" to see each student's score, how much time they spent in the activity, the number of questions answered, and their average scores on all Quill activities so far.

Click the name of a student under the "Student" tab to see the student's individual responses. You will see the student's activity score and time spent in the activity. You will also see the directions the student received at the beginning of the activity and each prompt. The "Concept" section shows which concepts students answered correctly or incorrectly in each attempt.

To change which student's report you are viewing, click the drop-down menu on the right-hand side of the screen and select the student whose report you want to view.

Questions Reports

Click on "Questions reports" to see the individual prompts in each activity. The color reflects how well your students did on each question overall. Green means proficient, yellow means nearly proficient, and red means not yet proficient.

Activity Analysis and the Diagnostic

Once students complete a Diagnostic, you have access to the same above information in the Activity Analysis report.

Clicking the Diagnostic in the list allows you to see a list of students, along with their scores and time spent in the diagnostic.

You are unable to access Practice Recommendations from the Activity Analysis report. To assign individual practice recommendations, follow these steps: "How do I assign Diagnostic Recommendations?"

Using the Activity Analysis to Inform Instruction

The information you gain from the Activity Analysis report can help you identify questions to use for a Do Now activity, the "I Do" portion of your lesson, and what students work on during independent practice. You will see what areas students are mastering, what areas students need extra practice in, and how you can group students for station rotations, group projects, or flexible grouping.

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