To answer the question: yes -_-
Yeah, we are still too stupid to understand that the bubble must be filled completely. At least that's what the school district seems to think.
I never had to fill in a bubble with a pencil (in Belgium). As a matter of fact, I have only had just a few multiple choice tests in my whole student life (probably less than 10). Btw, we are not allowed use pencils on our tests, because it can be erased and changed afterwards. So it's quite different.
Looks like something out of a teacher's nightmare. Yet another unsuspecting medium in your collection. Nice!
...and make your marks dark.
I agree with Tatman! Nightmare indeed! :D
I remember wooden pencils...
Hey teach-What about part 2 of this an actual scantron sheet with a skull pattern on it.
yes you have to the teachers say it then its writen in the book, it drives me crazy
Been out of school for a while, but the new scantron sheets we had were super-sensitive.We got a new one because the old one had a bug in the code in the machine that if you made a tiny mark in the middle of each bubble then you would get a perfect score every time.Seems that the old code checked for if you had the right answer first, which you had because you had the bubble filled in for each one, and then it would mark that one correct and move on.
You can use them to make a scan-tron skull!
A friend just took his GRE and it was all on computer - instant test scores, too. No more pencils and bubbles. I was always TERRIBLE at staying within the bubble.
Here in the UK they're not called #2 pencils -- they're HB, whatever that means...
Ooh, we have those in Australia too, but I haven't seen them since high school. I've never heard them called bubbles.Thanks for the answer checking code anecdote, Anthony, I will use it when teaching my students the importance of thorough testing!
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