In my previous post I highlighted the University of Wisconsin Stout’s collection of rubrics for multimedia projects. At the end of that post I mentioned that while the rubrics might not match exactly what you need, they can be a great starting point for developing your own rubrics. If you’re looking for a good way to create rubrics of your own, try one of the three methods that I demonstrate in the videos that are embedded below.
How to Create a Rubric in Google Sheets
For years I have been a big fan of the Google Sheets add-on Online Rubric. It’s still my go-to for making a rubric that I can enter scores into while watching students present or while grading written work. You can use it with or without Google Classroom.
How to Create a Rubric in Google Classroom
Last fall Google added a rubric feature to Google Classroom. Initially, rubrics in Google Classroom was a beta feature that was only available to some users. The rubric feature has now been rolled out to all G Suite for Education domains. Watch my video that is embedded below to learn how to create and use rubrics in Google Classroom. As a point of clarification before you watch the video, rubrics in Google Classroom can now be re-used from assignment to assignment.
How to Quickly Create Printable Rubrics
If you prefer to score presentations on paper, which can be convenient for jotting notes while watching a presentation, try using Quick Rubric to quickly create and print rubrics.