## Vonic’s AI powered Maths assistant evaluates open-ended answers

Students attempt the answer in an open-ended natural way

Vonic instantly analyzes the students' response and detects the mistakes made by the students.

AI powered assistant guides the students towards the right answers

Vonic provides detailed feedback to teachers about the progress of individual students

## Maths teachers spend 40% of their time on homework assessment.

Teachers cite homework workload as a leading cause of burnout.

### Lack of personal attention.

Manually evaluating hundreds of submitted answers means less time for personal attention to those who need it the most - your students.

### Manual evaluation of 100s of submitted answers.

Teachers' burn-out leads to diminishing capacity to focus on teaching Mathematics concepts. Repetitively assessing similar problems means that errors may creep in while evaluating answers.

### MCQs provide incomplete insights.

MCQs are blunt tools, which force the educators to fit Maths questions into un-natural format, hamper systematic problem solving, encourage students to solve by guesswork and provide limited feedback to teachers and students.

### Homework can be evaluated only once.

Due to extreme time pressure teachers can track homework for limited periods only. Error correction and continous progress by students is difficult to track. Moreover, delayed assessment means that feedback to students is less impactful as the student has lost context.

## Try a few of our sample questions.

## MCQs hamper Mathematical reasoning and problem solving skills

###### Incomplete analysis

MCQs provide incomplete insights

###### Coarse feedback

Students and teachers get limited feedback on the progress

###### Overburdening students

Need to solve dozens of similar problems to judge student's abilities accurately.

###### Artificial method

MCQs are blunt tools which encourage guesswork

###### Discourage problem solving

Do not encourage students to solve a problem methodically

###### Hamper systematic thinking

MCQs train stdudents to guess the answers, rather that solve them step-by-step

###### Un-natural format

Maths questions are force-fitted into artificial multiple-choice formats

###### Limited feedback

Concept level insights are not possible.