If you were a Physics II teacher, what would you do here?

In summary, as a proctor, I do not have the authority to fail a student for using their glasses during an exam. The final decision lies with the instructor.
  • #1
Eclair_de_XII
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You're proctoring an exam, and a student who wears glasses uses those glasses to try and solve one of the optics problems.

Do you fail him?
 
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  • #2
Eclair_de_XII said:
You're proctoring an exam, and a student who wears glasses uses those glasses to try and solve one of the optics problems.

Do you fail him?
No, you encourage him for being innovative. Life is an open book quiz.
 
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Likes Ibix, Tom.G and fresh_42
  • #3


As a proctor, it is not my place to fail or pass a student. My role is to ensure that the exam is conducted in a fair and impartial manner. If the student's use of their glasses is within the guidelines of the exam and does not violate any rules, then there is no reason to fail them. However, if the use of glasses is deemed as cheating or goes against the rules of the exam, then appropriate action will be taken. Ultimately, it is up to the instructor to determine the student's grade based on their performance on the exam.
 

Related to If you were a Physics II teacher, what would you do here?

1. What is the purpose of Physics II and how is it different from Physics I?

Physics II is an introductory course that focuses on principles of electricity and magnetism, while Physics I covers topics related to mechanics and motion. The purpose of Physics II is to provide students with a deeper understanding of electricity and magnetism and their applications in everyday life.

2. What topics are typically covered in a Physics II course?

Topics covered in Physics II may include electric charges and fields, electric potential and capacitance, electric current and circuits, magnetism and electromagnetic induction, and light and optics.

3. What teaching methods would you use in a Physics II class?

As a Physics II teacher, I would use a combination of lectures, hands-on experiments, demonstrations, and problem-solving activities to engage students and help them understand complex concepts. I would also incorporate technology, such as simulations and online resources, to enhance learning.

4. How would you assess student understanding in a Physics II course?

Assessment methods may include quizzes, tests, lab reports, projects, and class participation. These assessments would allow me to gauge students' understanding of the material and provide feedback to help them improve.

5. How would you make Physics II interesting and relevant to students?

To make Physics II interesting and relevant to students, I would incorporate real-world examples and applications, such as the use of electricity in technology and renewable energy sources. I would also encourage student discussions and critical thinking to help them see the relevance of physics in their everyday lives.

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