I've asked that the phrase, "What is she getting for a grade?" be added as an acceptable answer, but I would also appreciate any further thoughts on the matter. As "getting" and "receiving" in this context are synonymous in my idiolect, and the sentence structure works in English just as well, I feel it is an acceptable answer.
I think you mean "lightning", which is "blixt" in Swedish. And to strike in this sense is "slå till", whereas the verb "strejka" means to strike in the sense of workers refusing to work.
So it'd be "Blixtmoderatorn slår till igen".
Anyways, thank you. I like the epithet "blixtmoderatorn" :D
No, I don't think so. I can't swear I've used this exact phrase, but I can't swear I haven't, either. Obviously it would be used in a context broader than a single class or even semester. Something like "My daughter's first choice for college is MIT". "Yeah? What does she get for grades?" There are certainly places in this course where I've had to twist my English around more dramatically! :-) I'll report it for you if I run across it again.
Ok, I get that this is present tense but it looks really odd in English. I can't recall ever having discussed grades in terms other than what grades someone got or what grades they're going/hoping/expecting to get. Or are we talking here about something other than an exam grade? Like the grade of some material or product that's on order or something?