grading curve

grading curve

A graphical representation of the proportions of different particle sizes in a material; obtained by plotting the cumulative or separate percentages of the material passing through sieves in which the aperture sizes form a given series.
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Completing the background surfaces (gypsum) and producing the surfaces (stone substitute mass) - building deeper places with plaster, - flatten the background surfaces with plaster, - preparation of rock flour according to specification / grading curve for the stone substitute mass, - assembling the minerals, Color according to sample surface, - final order of a stone substitute made of savonnire limestone.
Studious nerds were socially isolated for raising the grading curve for everyone else.
But there's another reason why many students don't graduate: the grading curve.
The calculated grading curve (surface area ratio curve) of the CMEP method makes it possible to carry out an exhaustive and overall evaluation of the attack exercise.
The benefits of this process are twofold: the producer secures new product offerings and reduces low-value product; and the customer has access to a secure supply of sand with a stable grading curve.
It was observed that the billet scales grading curve compares well with that of normal sand.
Earning 100 on her labs and understanding the class material, she was nevertheless earning C's and lower on tough exams with this forced grading curve.
Carliner might likewise include in this chapter online portfolio systems, which are also coming into their own, allowing students and teachers to evaluate learning in a reflective and supportive environment that is an alternative to the tyranny of the grading curve.
Good customer service (keeping the consumer happy) may be achieved with a dose of familiar pedagogy, a touch of technological wizardry, a grading curve and minimal outside assignments, which may also result in positive feedback from the consumer on the final evaluation of services rendered: the teaching evaluation.
Others allow students to take AP courses but use a tough grading curve to discourage all but the highest-scoring students to continue advanced work.
The Board set the pass/fail point based upon a grading curve rather than establishing it at a predetermined percentage as it had in the past.