In my homework, I gave a simple percentage of grade for web test. If they got 10 wrong and there were 100 questions, they received 90%. But it is only a test grade. You know that the test grade is only part of the class you put on a copy.
I was worried about the question when I was a primary school in high school. Mathematics and science were easy for me to figure out, because I'm "math and science gal." But when it came to English I was completely flummoxed! I came across the book called "501 Writing Prompts" by Learning Express. It's a small, cheap book with (amazing) 501 write prompt. It has a simple classifier for writing a thesis in 1-6 scale.
I'm not very good with "rubrics" and in fact, all the WORD radar is awesome for me. When looking at a public school, did one teacher ask me "what sort of classroom do you intend to use?" Since I did not even know what the word meant, I have been afraid of the word since. But the book "501 Writing Prompts" gives more than volume. It also provides samples of each level, so you can see what grade 4 should be and what grade 6 should look like. It helped me a lot – I think I'm a visual student.
Now that my kids are in college, I've seen a lot of examples of rating limits. I have to say there are no "requirements" for the grade "A." Each teacher in each school district and each professor at each university will have their own definition of "A." Some teachers will come right out and say "I know what to give you, so I do not need an exam." Others will get a detailed analysis of what makes "A" grade. They can have dots with different levels for homework, tests, quizzes, assignments and discussion.
It's ok, but like homebooks, do you have to ask yourself what's the matter? As homeowners, we offer a rating we know to be fair, without worrying that we will be sued or claim unfair sorting. Remember, it's not a "requirement" for A. It's only what you need for "A." So in fact, even if you decide the class is fine. And your requirements for A are "Real Requirements" for A.