Slowly, grades will begin to trickle in one class at a time.  Hopefully, all your grades will be posted prior to the beginning of the next semester, but they may not be.  Grades are posted on a community wallboard.  I called that area the Wailing Wall.  There's a lot of emotion expressed when grades come out. 
    Exactly how the professors grade the exams is an unknown.  It's possible that the Prof's themselves would be unable to articulate their grading process.  Most will tell you that the exams are compared to a check sheet the Prof has prepared listing all the issues he wrote into the fact pattern.  Your ability to spot the issues and do the analysis dictates your grade.
    When grades finally come in, you might be surprised at who did well.  Maybe you even surprised yourself at how well you did!  Unfortunately, most of you will not do as well as you had hoped.  Again, that's just due to the fact that law school competition is fierce, and law school Prof's grade very stringently.  In general, high grades are only important in obtaining your first job, top law firm jobs, or a law school teaching position.  As this author once read, law school grades really don’t mean anything, but it’s the only measure that employers have (to screen) in deciding between candidates.  
    And don't forget the mantra for those at the bottom of the class, "A students" become law professors, "B students" become judges, and "C" students become rich.