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Classroom Management Overview "How-to"

1) The Classroom Management Page can be accessed from the “Instructors” drop-down menu. 

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2) The Classroom Management Page shows:
a) Name of School (if you have access to more than one class license)
b) Total Seats Used/Total Seats Remaining in License
c) “Manage Classroom” if you wish to divide total seat count into smaller groups/classes with a single group leader/teacher

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3) Add Classroom allows you to create a “sub-group” class within the “school license” Specific information regarding teacher should be added.
Password can be created as you wish.
“Available Courses” should be selected and added to “Active Courses” column with arrows.

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4) Adding students to your classroom can be done in one of two ways: bulk – by way of a csv file, or individually. Click “Manage Students”.

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5) To “Add Students” in bulk, click “Import List”

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6) Downloading the simple CSV Template file reveals a simple file: 5 columns – firstname, lastname, username, password, email.


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7) This simple CSV file can be created in Excel and saved as a csv file. The five columns are shown.

The “Password” can be unique for each student or can be a single password for each class. Your choice. 

Note: for FERPA compliance, the “lastname” column may be left blank or populated with a number or letter. The “email” column may also be left blank, if necessary, however communication will be limited.

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8) The CSV with student information can then be accessed (Browse) and uploaded to automatically populate the classroom with your students.

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9) The Student List for that Classroom is now visible with Student Name and Username.

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10) To add students one at a time, click “Add Student”.

11) Single Student information should be completed with First and Last Name, Username, and Email address.

The Password can be the same as all students or can be uniquely chosen for that student.

When finished, click “Save” to add student to Classroom Student List.

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12) To view specific activity from a student:

a) Select Student Name
b) Select Course Name
c) Click “Filter” to select Student/Study Unit


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13) The student’s progress in that Study Unit can be seen:

a) Overall Study Unit progress is seen in (%) 
b)GREEN titles show lessons completed and date/time
c) RED titles show lessons NOT completed
d) Click arrows to access quizzes or sub-topics
e) Quiz scores shown
f) Click “Statistics” under Quiz to see the most recent score and answers.
g) If a “Certificate” is available, completion will be shown.

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14) Lessons can be marked “Complete” after a timer has expired. The time allotted is the approximate amount it would take an average reader to read the lesson and view the attached videos. 


15) Although there is no guarantee that the student will complete the reading and viewing, the delay before they can mark “Complete” is encouragement to use their time to cover the material that will be covered in the upcoming quizzes.

16) Quiz statistics reveal date and time student took quiz, student’s response to questions, correct/incorrect answers, time needed, and points awarded for each question.

17) If you wish to access class progress, click “Export CSV” below the “Classrooms Report” to download an spreadsheet of student activities, which shows progress by a) class, b) course/Study Unit, c) Class Average %, d) Student Name, and e) Student Completion Progress % for that Study Unit. 

18) If you wish to send emails, this can be done by either clicking the envelope icon beside the individual student, or by clicking the “Email Classroom” button.

If emailing the classroom, shortcodes can be included in the email message to personalize the email.

“Student Welcome Emails” can also be sent for communication on initial enrollment. 

We hope we answered questions you may have regarding how to use the 
“Class Management Page” in AmPopMusic. 

If we missed something, please drop us a note through the Contact page
and we’ll get back to you as soon as possible.

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    Study Units

    An Overview

    Ch. 1: Understanding Pitch

    Ch. 2: Understanding Musical Pulse

    Ch. 3: Understanding Volume

    Ch. 4: Understanding Tone

    Ch. 5: Understanding Melody

    Ch. 6: Understanding Harmony

    Ch. 7: Understanding Rhythm

    Ch. 8: Understanding Bass

    Ch. 9: Understanding Countermelody

    Ch. 10: Understanding Structure

    Ch. 11: Understanding Instrumentation

    Ch. 12: Understanding Tempo

    An Overview

    Ch. 1: 19th Century: Pre-Foster

    Ch. 2: Folk Music by the People

    Ch. 3: Popular Music in its Infancy

    Ch. 4: Stephen Foster – “Father of American Popular Music”

    Ch. 5: The Importance of Stephen Foster

    Ch. 6: Scott Joplin – “King of Ragtime”

    Ch. 7: The Player Piano – Automated Music

    Ch. 8: John Philip Sousa – “The March King”

    Ch. 9: John Philip Sousa – Recording Artist and Activist

    An Overview

    Ch. 1: John Lomax – Recording American Roots Music

    Ch. 2: Woody Guthrie – “Father of Modern American Folk Music”

    Ch. 3: Leadbelly & Pete Seeger: End of the First Wave

    Ch. 4: The Kingston Trio – Beginning of the Second Wave

    Ch. 5: Joan Baez – “First Lady of Folk Music”

    Ch. 6: Peter, Paul & Mary – Balancing the Message

    Ch. 7: Robert Zimmerman – The Beginning of an American Icon

    Ch. 8: Dylan in New York City

    Ch. 9: Dylan after Newport

    Ch. 10: The Importance of Dylan

    Ch. 11: Folk Music in the 21st Century

    An Overview

    Ch. 1: The Roots of Country

    Ch. 2: Bristol Beginnings

    Ch. 3: The Grand Ole Opry

    Ch. 4: Cowboys and the Movies

    Ch. 5: Western Swing

    Ch. 6: Bluegrass: Hillbilly on Caffeine

    Ch. 7: Honky-tonk: Merging Two into One

    Ch. 8: The Nashville Sound: Country-Pop

    Ch. 9: Rockabilly – Country meets R&B

    Ch. 10: Country Feminists Find Their Voice

    Ch. 11: The Bakersfield Sound

    Ch. 12: Austin “Outlaw” Country

    Ch. 13: Neo-Traditionalists at the end of the 20th Century

    Ch. 14: Mainstreaming Country in the ‘90s

    Ch. 15: Redesigning Country in the 21st Century

    An Overview

    Ch. 1: What is Jazz?

    Ch. 2: Before It Was Jazz

    Ch. 3: Jazz is Born!

    Ch. 4: Early Jazz Musicians

    Ch. 5: Louis Armstrong

    Ch. 6: Chicago and Harlem – Hub of 1920s Jazz

    Ch. 7: Big Band – Jazz Swing!

    Ch. 8: Big Band Musicians and Singers

    Ch. 9: Jump Blues and Bop

    Ch. 10: Cool Jazz

    Ch. 11: Hard Bop

    Ch. 12: Free Jazz – Breaking the Rules

    Ch. 13: Fusion – The Jazz-Rock-Funk Experience

    Ch. 14: Third Stream and World Jazz

    Ch. 15: New Age & Smooth Jazz

    Ch. 16: Summary – Jazz Lives!

    An Overview

    Ch. 1: Blues – The Granddaddy of American Popular Music

    Ch. 2: Where Did the Blues Come From?

    Ch. 3: What Are the Blues?

    Ch. 4: How to Build the Blues

    Ch. 5: Classic Blues – The Early Years

    Ch. 6: Delta Blues – Authentic Beginnings

    Ch. 7: Blues in the City – Migration and Power

    Ch. 8: Blues in Britain – Redefining the Masters

    Ch. 9: Contemporary Blues – Maturity and Respect

    Ch. 10: The Relevancy of the Blues Today

    Ch. 1: Timelines, Cultures & Technology

    Ch. 2: Pre-Rock Influences

    Ch. 3: Rock is Born!

    Ch. 4: Rock is Named

    Ch. 5: Doo-Wop

    Ch. 6: Independent Record Labels

    Ch. 7: Technology Shapes Rock ‘n’ Roll

    Ch. 8: The Plan to Mainstream Rock ‘n’ Roll

    Ch. 9: Payola – Rock ‘n’ Roll’s First Scandal

    Ch. 1: Crafting Sound in the Studio/Producers and Hit Songs

    Ch. 2: West Coast Sound: Beach, Surf, and Teens

    Ch. 3: The British Invasion: Two Prongs – Pop & Blues

    Ch. 4: Motown and the Development of a Black Pop-Rock Sound

    Ch. 5: Soul Music: Gospel and R&B in the Deep South

    Ch. 6: The Sounds of Bubble Gum Pop-Rock

    Ch. 7: The Arrival of Folk-Rock

    Ch. 8: Psychedelic Rock ‘n’ Roll

    Ch. 9: Early Guitar Gods of Rock

    Ch. 10: Rock Festivals: The Rise and Fall of Music, Peace, and Love

    Ch. 11: Anti-Woodstock and Shock Rock Movements

    Ch. 1: Technological Breakthroughs

    Ch. 2: Electronic Dance Music

    Ch. 3: Hip-Hop & Rap – An Introduction

    Ch. 4: The Beginnings of Rap

    Ch. 5: Old School Rap – Up From the Streets

    Ch. 6: Rap’s Golden Age

    Ch. 7: East Coast – Political Rap

    Ch. 8: West Coast – Gangsta Rap

    Ch. 9: The Fragmentation of Rap – Pop, Party & More

    Ch. 10: Further Fragmentation – Different Directions

    Ch. 11: The Importance of Rap

    Ch. 1: Musical Stage Productions in America before the 1800s

    Ch. 2: Minstrel Shows and Melodramas

    Ch. 3: Stage Presentations in the Late 19th Century

    Ch. 4: Early 20th Century: Revues and Operettas

    Ch. 5: The Arrival of the Modern American Musical

    Ch. 6: Great Partnerships in Book-Musicals

    Ch. 7: Musical Theatre Composers in the mid-Century

    Ch. 8: Fresh Voices on the Stage in the 1960s

    Ch. 9: Two Dominant Forces at the End of the Century

    Ch. 10: New Voices at the End of the Century

    Ch. 11: New Voices, New Sounds in the New Century

    Ch. 12: Musical Theatre Glossary

    Ch. 13: Is it “Theatre” or “Theater”?

    Study Units also have “Playdecks” – containing hundreds of chronologically organized audio examples of music in the study units, and “Study Qs” for unit chapters.