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Key Stage Assessment Results

 

Highcliffe St Mark Primary

End of Key Stage Assessment Results 2015/16

Key Stage One

Results for KS1 2016

 

% Achieving the expected standard and above

% Achieving higher than the expected standard

Reading

83

23

Reading – National

74

23.6

Writing (TA)

80

13

Writing (TA) - National

65.5

13

Mathematics

82

20

Mathematics - National

72.6

17.8

 

Key Stage Two

*ARE= Age Related Expectation

KS2 2016 %

(Teacher Assessment in brackets)

Reading

Writing (Teacher assessed)

Spelling, Punctuation and Grammar

Maths

% of pupils who met ARE (100+)

72

61

70

69

% of National cohort who met ARE (100+)

66

74

72

70

% of pupils who reached a high standard (110+)

28

7

33

21

% of National cohort who met ARE (110+)

19%

15%

23%

17%

 

Results for KS2 2016

% of pupils attaining *ARE in Reading, writing and Maths

School

48%

3% achieving Greater Depth in reading, writing and maths (110+)

National

53%

Scaled Scores Averages

Reading

SPAG/EGPS

Maths

School

103.6

104.3

103.5

National

103

104

103

 

 

Progress from Key Stage One to Two

2016

% of chn making expected progress in reading 2B to ARE

% of chn making expected progress in writing 2B to ARE

% of chn making expected progress in maths 2B to ARE

 

78% of those attending 2B+ went on to get ARE

64% of those attending 2B+ went on to get ARE

82% of those attending 2B+ went on to get ARE

 

Interpreting a school’s progress scores

Individual pupil level progress scores are calculated in comparison to other pupils nationally. For all mainstream pupils nationally, the average progress score will be zero.

Progress measures: KS1 to KS2

Progress Judgement

Reading progress score (confidence interval in brackets)

-0.21 (Zero being the national average)

Writing progress score (confidence interval in brackets)

-3.06 (Zero being the national average)

Maths progress score (confidence interval in brackets)

-0.66 (Zero being the national average)

 

Children sitting Key Stage 2 tests this year were the first to be taught and assessed under the new national curriculum. The expected standard has been raised and the accountability framework for schools has also changed. These changes mean that the expected standard this year is higher therefore would be incorrect and misleading to make direct comparisons showing changes over time. For example it is wrong to say that ‘the percentage of pupils achieving the expected standard in reading, writing and Mathematics fell from 80% in 2015 to 53% in 2016’.

Advice from Head of Profession on comparability over time (DfE 5.7.16)

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