This article explains what teachers see when an Interactive Document has been set up, such as how they can monitor students' progress, view comments and the answers to practice questions. 

Student Progress Overview

When you open the assignment, you will see the overall student progress. This shows you how many students have started reading, the average percentage of practice questions answered correctly, and the total amount of comments. This gives you a feeling of how the learning activity is going. 

Click on the three dots in the top-right corner of the screen to edit the assignment or download the original document file.

Note: the downloaded file will not include the questions and/or comments that have been added.   

Click on statistics per active student for a more detailed view. In the detailed view, you see (for each student) if they have started viewing, marked themselves as done, how many practice questions they answered correctly, and how many comments each student placed. 

Scroll down to step 2 and click start reading to open the document. 

There are three ways to open an annotation (a practice question or comment): Click on a grey box in the document, click the preview ( > sign) to the right of the document, or click on an annotation in the list in the right sidebar.

For more information on adding practice questions and/or comments, click here.

For multiple choice questions, you will see the distribution of answers. The tick mark next to an answer means that you indicated that this answer option is correct.

For open questions, you will see a list of all the answers that students gave. You also see the student's indication whether the answer was correct, almost correct, or incorrect.
Note: the answers will be anonymous, you cannot see which student gave a particular answer.

Click ← in the top right corner of the screen to go back to an overview of all the practice questions/comments added to the document. You can sort this list on latest activity, location, most upvotes, or most comments. This way you can sort comments on what is relevant to you to know before the next offline contact moment. For example, discussing those comments that are upvoted most would be relevant when students have upvoted those comments that they don't understand or that they want to hear more about. 

If you open a comment, you will see the comment and all replies. You can write your own response to the discussion by typing in the text field below the comment. 

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