for Oral Presentation
4 Complete. The speaker clearly conveys the process and provides additional details that are relevant and interesting.
3 Generally complete. The speaker conveys the process, but does not provide adequate and relevant additional detail.
2 Somewhat incomplete. The process is unclear. Much additional detail is lacking or irrelevant.
1 Incomplete. The process is unclear. Details are nonexistent or random and irrelevant.
4 Comprehensible. The speaker uses appropriate language to convey the process clearly.
3 Generally comprehensible. The language used is sometimes inadequate to make the process totally clear.
2 Somewhat incomprehensible. The process could only be understood by a sympathetic native speaker due to inappropriate language or interference from English.
4 The student speaks very clearly without hesitation. Pronunciation and intonation sound natural.
3 The student speaks with some hesitation. Problems with pronunciation and intonation do not prevent communication.
2 The student hesitates frequently. Problems with pronunciation and intonation distort meaning and inhibit communication in some instances.
1 Frequent hesitations and extreme problems with pronunciation cause communication to break down.
4 Functions, grammar, and vocabulary are used correctly.
3 Minor problems in usage do not distort meaning or inhibit communication.
2 Problems in usage significantly distort meaning and inhibit communication in some instances.
1 Problems in usage completely distort meaning and inhibit communication.
4 Exceeds the minimum requirement of the assignment and provides evidence of thoughtful input. Actively demonstrates the process.
3 Fulfills the minimum requirements of the assignment and provides evidence of thoughtful input.
2 Fulfills the minimum requirements of the assignment but does not show evidence of thoughtful input.
1 Does not fulfill the minimum requirements of the assignment.
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Copyright 2014, Jon Mueller. Professor of Psychology, North Central College, Naperville, IL. Comments, questions or suggestions about this website should be sent to the author, Jon Mueller, at firstname.lastname@example.org.