Single-point Annotation Rubric

Single-point rubrics look almost like a checklist of what a proficient completed assignment
contains, providing descriptions for different criteria considered for grading. In a single-point
rubric, only proficiency is described, instead of including descriptions of what is considered less
than proficient.

Scoring guide: each bullet is worth 1 point each for a total of 5 possible points.

Annotations add to the conversation by including questions, examples, connections, or
Annotations highlight central ideas or offer clarification, extending knowledge beyond
restating the text.
Annotations demonstrate reflection and analysis of the text.
Replies to classmates are additive, which answer their questions or extend their
Student meets required number of annotations/replies.

To use this rubric in your course:

Edit the scoring guide to point values that work best for your course.
Review the description of the criteria to ensure they meet the expectations and
requirements of annotation assignments in your course. Revise as necessary.
Add any criteria that assess your assignment instructions which are not included here.