Report card

The final document containing an assessment of the student’s academic achievement and behaviour is a report card. It includes suggestions for how pupils can improve and performance matrices, as previously noted. Parents or guardians are periodically issued a report card, often known as a progress report. Report cards often include:

  • A student’s grade in each subject.
  • Notes about his or her behaviour and performance in class.
  • A record of attendance.

Parents frequently see the report card as the school’s or teachers’ assessment of their children.

GPA is a typical method of calculating a student’s average grades. It is determined by dividing the total points earned by students in academics by the total number of classes taken. GPA is given a value from 0 to 4 in the old way, known as an unweighted GPA. The number scale is replaced with letter grades A-F in weighted GPA, with A denoting excellent, B denoting good, C denoting average, D denoting poor, and F denoting failure. These scores are denoted on the report card based on how a student has performed in different subjects.