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UNISA

UNSIA January/February Exam Results

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UNSIA January/February Exam Results

UNSIA January/February Exam Results. UNSIA January/February Exam Results. The University of South Africa (Unisa) has provided clarity on the release schedule for the January/February 2024 exam results, which concluded last month.

Check Also: ZA Student Portal

Release Schedule

Unisa has begun the gradual release of the January/February 2024 exam results, with the majority of grades expected to be accessible by 10th March 2023. For any inquiries regarding mark releases, please contact exams@unisa.ac.za.

Exam Period Details

The January/February 2024 examination period included year modules as per the original schedule and accommodated students taking their second chance exams. Students who did not pass their second attempt were advised to register for their courses again.

Important Dates

Students have until 31st March 2024 to request a copy of their exam scripts or apply for remarking. The online application form for remarking is available on myUnisa. Alternatively, applications can be sent to remark@unisa.ac.za.

Note on Script Purchases

Script purchases can be arranged by emailing purchasescript@unisa.ac.za, ensuring the inclusion of the student number in the subject line. However, it’s important to note that remarking or script purchases are not available for scripts flagged for disciplinary offenses or proctoring tool non-compliance issues.

Communication Guidelines

Unisa exclusively handles inquiries from students’ myLife email addresses. Messages from personal email accounts will not receive responses, in accordance with the Protection of Personal Information Act 4 of 2013.

Understanding Your Unisa Result Codes

Unisa examination result codes indicate whether students passed or failed a specific assessment, and whether they need to re-register for modules or will be given a second chance to complete an examination or assessment.

 

Result Code Description Result Code Description
1 Pass A student “passes” a module when they have received a final mark of 50% and above.
2 Pass with distinction A student “passes with distinction” when they obtain a final mark of 75% and above.
3 Failed A student “fails” a module when they have received a final mark of less than 50% and below. The student is required to re-register for the module.
5 Absent from examination A student is deemed to be “absent from examination” when the university did not receive the student’s submission within the allowable submission period. If an undergraduate student is absent from their second examination opportunity, they are required to re-register. Postgraduate students are expected to re-register for each module.
6 Supplementary examination The student attains a “supplementary examination” outcome if an Undergraduate student failed or was absent from their first examination opportunity, or a Postgraduate student received a final mark of between 40% and 49%. Students should refer to their examination timetable for the next scheduling of the module examination.
7 Results outstanding A student receives a “results outstanding” outcome when the marking of the submission is still in progress and the final mark is outstanding. A student may start following up on their outstanding result from 21st July 2023 by sending an e-mail of enquiry to exams@unisa.ac.za.
8 Not admitted to an examination A student receives a “not admitted to examination” outcome if the student did not meet the examination admission criteria relevant to the module. A student is required to re-register for the module.
24 Absent-supplementary A student receives an “absent-supplementary” outcome when the student failed to utilise the required proctoring tool during their first examination opportunity. Students who fail to utilise the proctoring tool in their second examination opportunity are required to re-register.
28 Script rejected A student receives a “script rejected” outcome if a student did not use the required proctoring tool or submitted a password-protected or corrupt file in their second examination opportunity. A student who is eligible for a second opportunity will automatically be deferred to the next examination opportunity of the affected module. No further opportunities are granted to students after their second opportunity. Such students are requested to re-register for the applicable module(s).

Conclusion

Congratulations to those who have successfully completed their qualifications in this exam season, and best wishes to our returning students for a successful academic year in 2024.

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UNISA

Cheating Flagged by More Than 1400 UNISA Students

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Cheating Flagged by More Than 1400 UNISA Students

Cheating Flagged by More Than 1400 UNISA Students. The University of South Africa (Unisa), the country largest university, is currently investigating over 1,400 students for allegedly cheating in their online examinations. This follows the institution’s use of smart technology to detect academic dishonesty among its student body.

Check Also: ZA Student portal

Smart Technology Detects Dishonesty

Unisa’s Directorate for Student Assessments, led by Dominic Molokoena, has been employing invigilator applications to monitor student behavior during examinations. These applications, a form of proctoring tools, require students to connect to a smartphone, laptop, or desktop with a functional camera to ensure exam integrity.

Proctoring Tools Uphold Exam Integrity

Failure to use the prescribed proctoring tools or not preparing devices through a mock examination may result in withheld results for students. The invigilator applications allow the university to record students’ activities during examinations, including identifying instances of copying, plagiarizing, or discussing exam content.

Confirming Content Related Discussions

To ensure accuracy, the university seeks confirmation from lecturers regarding the nature of student discussions. While sitting near other students is permissible, discussing answers during exams is strictly prohibited.

Contextualizing Investigation Figures

Professor Solomon Magano clarifies that while the number of students under investigation may seem high, it is proportionate to Unisa’s enrollment size. The university’s enrollment figures contribute to the perception of widespread cheating, but the actual incidence is relatively low when considered in context.

Impact on Unisa Administration

Allegations of widespread cheating were among the reasons cited by Higher Education Minister Blade Nzimande for placing Unisa under administration. However, legal challenges from the university led to the withdrawal of the minister’s decision. Unisa’s legal department head, Vuyo Peach, indicates that if the courts reject the university’s review application, an administrator may be appointed to oversee its affairs.

Conclusion

Unisa proactive use of technology to maintain exam integrity reflects its commitment to upholding academic standards. The investigation into alleged cheating underscores the university’s dedication to fair and honest assessment practices.

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