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The only thing
all most Ivy League students care about is getting an “A” in a course and maintaining their perfect 4.0 GPA. However, it’s often difficult to gauge one’s potential performance in a class based on an online course description and reviews of the professor on RateMyProfessor.com.
Thankfully, Dan Loewenherz, a junior at Yale, hopes to take the guesswork out of the course selection process with his innovative website, Gradifi.com, which uses a complex algorithm to predict one’s grades for a particular class based on their history with the subject matter.
The Chronicle of Higher Education reports:
Gradifi will use a complex algorithm to predict the grades that students will earn in particular courses based on the grades they have earned in other courses. Loewenherz said the site will eventually include grade-distribution graphs and a comparison of workloads for different courses and instructors. As of this morning, Gradifi is under construction, but the home page says it will be back up “in about a day.”
As of the publication of this article, Gradifi is still down. And so, it appears that the website designed to predict the success of others couldn’t accurately foresee its own troubles in cyberspace.
Bummer, but Internet critics are taking the opportunity to openly scoff at the site’s alleged “complex algorithm.”
It’s a simple algorithm. One logs in, provides the name of a class and a professor, and the result is….
Well, it is Yale, after all…