1. Write out the following sentences in Greek, and then say them out loud. Have someone check your pronunciation.

I am a student. ἐγὼ εἰμι μαθητής.
She is a student. αὐτὴ ἐστιν μαθητής.
He is a student. αὐτὸς ἐστιν μαθητής.

2. Write out the seven vowels.

α, ε, η, ι, ο, υ, ω

3. What are three forms of the verb "to be"?

am, are, is

4. What are the names of the two accents and what they look like. When does one accent changed into the other?

Acute (ἐγώ) and grave (ἐγὼ). The acute becomes a grave when it is not followed by punctuation.

5. Define "first," "second," and "third person." Give two English examples of each.

First person is the person speaking ("I, me, we, us"). Second person is the person spoken to ("you"). Third person is everything else ("he, him, she, her, it, boat, car").

6. What is "agreement"?

A verb must agree with its subject in person.

7. How does a verb agree with its subject in person?

A verb has different forms depending on whether its subject is first, second, or third person.

8. How do you say "a" in Greek?

There is no Greek word for "a."

9. Extra credit: how would you say, "She is my teacher"? (We did not talk about this actual sentence, but you should be able to figure it out.)

αὐτή ἐστιν διδάσκαλος μου.



Number 9 says that we haven't talked about the sentence "She is my teacher" yet.  But, actually, we learned how to say that sentence in part 1.  So it's review.  
By the way, I hope comments like this won't be posted.  
I just think this is an amazing resource for kids (and adults) and so I hope any little bugs that might be running around in it will be stomped out of existence quickly.  Thank you and God bless you all for giving so freely of your talents!

Further to the comment, which I agree with wholeheartedly, perhaps 9. Should be asking how do you say "She is my student."