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report comments ks2

report comments ks2

The comment files are in two formats:
Current Format: Report Assistant (tra) files: Those links in shown in bold are in the ‘tra’ format and can be downloaded and opened by the Report Assistant complete with grouped statements and headings.
Alan uses symbols for comment types: + is above average (approaching level 5), > are comments for the average pupil (level 4) and – for those operating below average (level 3).

Report comments ks2
Our quick reports feature is a great way to complete a whole class very quickly. When you build a report by clicking on comments you can then save this as a “Quick Report” – this means that you then just need to enter a name, choose a gender and voila! A student report is completed!
Just enter a pupil name, choose their gender and then start clicking on the comments you wish or even create your own from scratch.

#N =Name, #E =She/He, #e =she/he, #H =His/Her, #h =his/her, #b =girl/boy, #m =him/her, #s =herself/himself, #? =prompts you for text later,
=line break, #your-list-name = choose from a list later.
B B C TV presenter, Jonathan Hare (Rough Science/Hollywood Science), interviews the developer.

It is easy to report what has been done and topics that have been studied but ‘Florence has enjoyed learning about the Tudors’ goes nowhere unless linked to a specific achievement. Avoid comments that merely report on task completion because they are unhelpful without evidence.
Reports need to be written in plain English, not curriculum-speak. Avoid specialist language and professional terminology – ‘mastery’ and ‘higher order thinking’ is meaningful to a teacher but to some parents this won’t mean anything. Parents don’t want to decode a report – it needs to dovetail community understanding so keep it simple and make comments easy to understand. Sentences need to be 15-20 words with two connected ideas/points per sentence.

Report comments ks2
Michael Phillips/Getty Images
It’s important to state a student’s strength then follow it with a concern. Below are a few examples of positive phrases to use as well as examples comments that indicate some concerns are evident.

References:

http://www.reportcommentbank.co.uk/
http://schoolreportwriter.com/school-report-comment-bank-view.php?Primary-2
http://www.teachertoolkit.co.uk/2017/05/24/reports-not-good-enough/
http://www.thoughtco.com/report-card-comments-for-science-2081372
http://warwick.ac.uk/fac/arts/modernlanguages/intranet/undergraduate/skills/commesswriting/commentarywriting/