.5 is a half grade but it is a whole grading level. Hence 7 is two grading levels above 6.Alien_Starfighter_Pilot wrote:if .5 is one-half grade (and that makes sense to me), how is a "7" "exactly two grading levels above the lowest characteristic grade" which was 6 in the example? is Beckett Math different than the math I was taught in school?thulnanth wrote: For example, if a card has characteristic grades of Centering 10, Corners 6, Edges 10 and Surface 10, the final grade will be a "7" (of which is exactly two grading levels above the lowest characteristic grade).
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