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Akbar Simonov
Akbar Simonov

Timi Dakolo's Everything You Put Your Hand Go Work: How to Download the Motivational Song

I cannot believe that this STILL isn't a feature on Canvas! It's unbelievably awkward. I make extensive use of rubrics for grading everything from simple homeworks to long essays. It's really frustrating not to be able to download the comments, and I imagine it's very frustrating for the students too. Right now I'm documenting a plagiarism case, and the inability to download and save my comments on a student's paper is just... ridiculous. I have to take screenshots of the content within the webpage. What the heck, guys?!

If you want the comments you wrote on your student's text, you can click on the Download as annotated PDF button, which is in the upper left hand corner. You can open the PDF in WORD. HOWEVER, (you knew that was coming) because it's CANVAS , when you open it in word it'll look like the comments aren't there. (I'm exhausted just writing about this...) They really ARE there though. You have to RANDOMLY click around where you think you put them, they'll pop up! The trick is to click in the right spot. There's usually some kind of mark that'll give you a clue.

download everything you put your hand go work


This may not be something your looking for, but because Speedgrader routinely eats the comments I have spent hour writing on my students' 10-page papers, I was desperate for a way to print these/save them to a file/SOMETHING. Screenshots work, but you can't do anything with the text. However, I have discovered a way to get the actually text WITH the criteria AND the points. It's s simple but stupid process and yields you a stupid but usable product.

I really NEED to be able to download my criteria, comments and score that I give the students because we are working as a partner with another University and so I have to pass on all the assignments, exams and feedback for all the students that belong within this partnership for quality checks. My current solution is just to take a screenshot but this is very antiquated way of doing things! I hope Canvas comes up with a solution very soon!

Q: Schematically, what stands out to you with the Chiefs defense? JM: There are a lot of things that stand out about them. They do pretty much everything well. They're very talented at all three levels of the defense. Obviously, they've given up very few points and played their best football down the stretch, which is obviously an issue in terms of just being able to finish drives or get down into the red area in the first place to try to score points on them. They do a tremendous job on third down, put you in a lot of third-and-long situations and get off the field as well as any team we've played. They turn the ball over. They've got a real knack for creating issues in the passing game and then capitalizing on bad mistakes. All of their guys seem to catch the ball very well. There are a lot of guys who have vision on the quarterback, and their coverage is tight. They compete and contest every throw, and you're going to have to really do a good job of execution to avoid giving them opportunities to turn the ball over. And then they put a lot of pressure on the quarterback, and it's not just the two guys on the edge. They've got multiple people who rush on the edge. They've got good blitzers, both in the secondary and at the linebacking level, and then those guys inside have been very disruptive in the pass rush as well. It's a team that's already won a playoff game. They're obviously playing as well as any team we've played all year, and we would expect this to be the best defense we've played. Q: Do they blitz often? JM: That depends. It depends on the situation. Third down, you can get some different distances on third down where the blitz percentage goes up, and then during the course of different games there have been some games where they've pressured a little bit more, but they can do it both ways. They don't have to blitz to create negative plays. They don't have to blitz to create pressure on the quarterback, and yet they're a very good blitzing team. They blitz the secondary. They blitz the linebackers. So you're going to have to be alert and aware for four quarters because they've certainly made some negative plays with their pressure packages. Q: Do you think being a "game manager" can describe a primary strength of a player? JM: I think every quarterback has to manage the game, regardless of what team he plays for or which opponent he's facing. That's the first thing I would ask of our guys here. And I don't know how it's taken nationally or publicly, but look a quarterback's job first and foremost is to run the offense. And sometimes that means taking what the defense gives you. Sometimes it means being very aggressive and throwing the ball down the field, but most importantly, what it means is trying to do the right thing on every snap as many times as you can during the course of the game. And there are a lot of games where teams may not give you great opportunities to try to throw it over their heads or do those other things, and so if the way the game is going determines that the quarterback's main focus is to complete passes, get first downs, take care of the football, I mean that's pretty much what we ask our guys to do every week. And I would imagine that most of the guys who are still playing in the playoffs would agree that their number one goal every week is to run the offense and execute it at a high level, and however that's taken outside of the building, that's for other people. Q: Can you share anything in terms of where things are as far as other opportunities for you next year? JM: I'm focused on the Chiefs, and there's nothing to report. I'm excited for this week right now and don't really have anything to add to it. Q: Do you consider yourself more ready for a head coaching opportunity than the last time around? JM: I think that there are a lot of experiences that you have in coaching, and if you learn from the experiences as you go through them, whether it's as a coordinator, a position coach, a quality control coach, a head coach, whatever it might be, and you learn from those mistakes that you make and you learn from those experiences and take the good and take the bad and try to assess what you can do to be a better coach, a better staff member or what have you, then hopefully we're all improving. That's the goal, and right now, my focus is on being the best coordinator and quarterback coach I can be for us so that we can get ready and have our best game of the year against the Chiefs right now. Q: Have you isolated an area where you believe the Chiefs are vulnerable? JM: [There are] not many places on their defense where you look at them and say, "Boy, they're really struggling." Like I said, they have a very physical, aggressive front that creates a lot of negative plays. They rush the passer well. Their linebackers are very good, both in stopping the run and in pass defense. Their secondary has been incredibly productive relative to getting their hands on the ball and taking it away from the offense, so this is, like I said, this is as good of a defense from front to back that we've played, and we would expect our greatest challenge to be on Saturday afternoon. Q: How hard has Julian Edelman worked to get back from his injury and keep up with what you're doing in the classroom? How might his off-the-field work play a factor if he can return this weekend? JM: Jules, like all of our injured guys, [they] try to do everything they can to take care of their bodies and heal themselves and rehab appropriately and hopefully be back as soon as they can. But Julian's attitude has always been very impressive to me. He's got a great work ethic. He's a guy who wants to be as good as he can be at everything that we ask of him, so we'll see how it goes this week. But I know those guys who haven't been out there or have missed time, they're all trying to do whatever they can to get healthy and be back as soon as they're able to. Q: Do you see similarities between Bob Sutton's defensive approach and Rex Ryan's defenses? JM: There are definitely some things that both teams do that are similar, and I think Bob's got his own style. Each coordinator that you coach against is going to have their own style in terms of what they do from one week to the next and the things that they tend to lean on in critical situations, but Bob is an excellent coach. He's done a tremendous job wherever he's been. They have a really good, experienced staff. They've created a lot of issues for a lot of teams this year, and that would go all the way back to last year when we struggled against them. They really kicked our butt last year, too, so they create a lot of issues, not only with what they do, but the fact that they have a lot of great players on the field and they play well together. They play really well as a unit. They don't give you many things that are easy throughout the entire game. They force you to earn everything you get. And I think it's an extremely well coached defense, an extremely well coached team, and we're going to have to do everything we can to prepare hard and play our best game on Saturday because that's what it's going to take. Q: How can getting players back affect your play calling this week? JM: Well, you never know exactly how the week is going to go and who actually is going to be back and how much they're going to be able to play and all the rest of that. So that will kind of unfold as this week goes, and sometimes it goes down to the end before you figure out exactly how much you can or can't play somebody or if they're going to play at all. I think that's a constant conversation that you have all year long. There are players at different levels of health, there are players at different levels of conditioning, and you have to consider all those factors each week, not just this week, but each week as you prepare for the game because there are certainly some times where you have to make sure you monitor things as you're going throughout the course of the game so that you don't overdo something. We've got a lot of experience at that, and the most important thing is that we're smart with each one of the players, and whatever they can do, try to get them to do it the best that they can. That's why we've got a lot of depth and a lot of different people who will go to the game and be ready to go in their own role. Q: There were reports that you chose not to interview for head coaching jobs this weekend, where in the past, you've taken this bye week to do so. Was that a sign of you only wanting to focus at the task at hand with the Patriots? What went into that decision? JM: I think each year is different, and my focus is on the Chiefs and getting our team ready this year for this game. And I'm excited to get a start on that preparation with the players this week. Q: Do you have to prepare for Justin Houston and Tamba Hali to be the guys that they were pre-injury? Do you adjust to their level of play in the game once you see how affected they are by their injuries? JM: I think they're both tremendous players. I mean, obviously they've been tremendously disruptive. And [Dee] Ford has come on this year - you know, the guy they drafted last year from Auburn. He's had a better year. [Frank] Zombo, who makes plays in there, he played a lot last week. [Dezman] Moses has played some, too. So I mean, to me, we're going to prepare for them to be out there on every single snap. It's the postseason, and I'm sure whatever their guys can do, they're going to try to do. It's the same thing as our guys. If they can be out there, they'll be out there. And we have a tremendous amount of respect for their entire defense, and those to edge guys that you mentioned, I'm not sure that there's a better combination in the league. So we're going to have to be prepared for them to be at their best, just like we're going to prepare for the rest of their defensive group. And whatever we're going to need to do as the game goes on, then we'll try to adjust and make sure we make smart decisions. It's going to take a great collective group effort for us to play our best football on Saturday, which is what it's going to take in order to score points and try to do the things that we're going to need to do offensively to help our football team win. Q: Are those two edge guys the kind of guys that keep you up at night? JM: This whole defense is excellent. Like I said, it's not just one or two guys. They've got a lot of really tremendous players, and that's why they're where they're at. That's why they've accumulated all the statistics that they ... I mean, any statistic you look at, they're really, really ranked highly in the league and deservedly so because they play really good defense. They do all the things a great defense needs to do to help their team win, so we've got our hands full. We're looking forward to getting started today on our preparation.

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