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© Crown copyright PPT-EN-03 Workshop 2S (Secondary) Using RAISEonline to examine attainment data
© Crown copyright PPT-EN-03 1 Objectives To examine the data analyses that are available in RAISEonline and how they can be used to explore attainment gaps To use the analyses to identify attainment gaps in the school and agree aspects of focus for improvement
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Resource 2.1S: KS4 capped APS by pupil characteristics – ethnicity Average capped total point score (best 8 subjects) CohortSchoolNationalSig Ethnicity group White British Sig– Irish Traveller of Irish Heritage Any other White background Mixed White and Black Caribbean Any other mixed background Asian or Asian British Indian Pakistani Bangladeshi Any other Asian background Black or Black British Black Caribbean Sig– Black African
© Crown copyright PPT-EN-03 3 Some key points to note The capped APS for White British pupils in this school is about 82 points below the national average – the equivalent of almost 14 GCSE grades across the eight subjects. (Each GCSE grade is worth 6 points.) There is a great deal of variability in the attainment of different groups on this measure, with some performing above the national average (for example, Bangladeshi) and others performing below the national average (for example, Black Caribbean). Scores that are significantly below the national average are identified by the blue Sig– cells in the last column of the table.
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Resource 2.2S: KS4 capped APS by pupil characteristics – gender and FSM Average capped total point score (best 8 subjects) CohortSchoolNationalSig All pupils Sig– Male Sig– Female Sig– FSM Sig– Non-FSM Sig–
© Crown copyright PPT-EN-03 5 Some key points to note All the groups shown attain significantly below the national average (Sig–). The school gap between boys and girls is 55.8 points – equivalent to more than nine GCSE grades across the eight subjects. Nationally, this gap is 21.8 points, equivalent to about four GCSE grades across the eight subjects. (Each GCSE grade is worth six points.) The school gap between FSM and non-FSM pupils is 54.1 points, compared to a national gap of 63.0 points. The relatively narrow gap in this school could be explained by good achievement by FSM pupils, or poor achievement by non-FSM pupils.
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Resource 2.3S: KS4 capped APS by pupil characteristics – SEN Average capped total point score (best 8 subjects) CohortSchoolNationalSig No identified SEN Sig– School action Sig– School action plus Sig– SEN with statement
© Crown copyright PPT-EN-03 7 A key point to note Pupils at school action and school action plus attain significantly below the national averages. Pupils with a statement of SEN have an average capped total point score of points. This is equivalent to seven GCSEs at grade G (GCSE grade G is equivalent to 16 points). Nationally, statemented pupils gain an average of points, the equivalent of eight GCSEs at grade F, or nearly five GCSEs at grade C.
© Crown copyright PPT-EN-03 8 Resource 2.4S: KS4 capped APS by subject (mathematics) – ethnicity Average points per pupil in mathematics, KS4 EntriesSchoolNationalSig Ethnic group All pupils Sig– White British Sig– Irish Traveller of Irish heritage Any other White background Mixed White and Black Caribbean Sig– Any other mixed background Asian or Asian British Indian Pakistani Bangladeshi Any other Asian background Black or Black British Caribbean Sig– African
© Crown copyright PPT-EN-03 9 Some key points to note White and Black Caribbean pupils are attaining significantly below the national average in mathematics. The gap of 13 points equates to just over two GCSE grades. Only one group (any other Asian background) has an APS that equates to a grade C or above in mathematics (40 points or more). The nine pupils of White and Black Caribbean origin in the school attain 2.5 points less in mathematics than all pupils in the school – roughly half a GCSE grade. This is similar to the picture nationally, where the attainment gap in mathematics is 3.1 points.
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Key questions about average points scores (1) How does the gender gap in core subjects in the school compare to the gender gap nationally? How well do FSM pupils do, compared to the school average for all pupils? And compared to non-FSM pupils? Is the gap narrowing, or getting wider, compared to previous years? How well do pupils on the SEN register do, compared to the school average? Is the gap narrowing or getting wider, compared to previous years?
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Key questions about average points scores (2) Are sufficiently ambitious targets set for pupils from underachieving ethnic groups? If pupils meet their targets, will this result in a narrowing of the gap between disadvantaged groups and their peers? How are groups that have underperformed historically being targeted for additional support? How much variability in attainment is there across different subjects?
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Resource 2.5S: KS4 attainment thresholds by pupil characteristics – gender and FSM Percentage of pupils achieving each threshold Cohort5+ A*-C (incl Eng and Mat) 5+ A*-C (incl func Eng and Mat 5+ A*-G All pupils Gender Male Female Free school meals FSM Non FSM
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Some key points to note Of the 28 FSM pupils in the cohort, only 4% gain 5+ A*–C including English and mathematics (one pupil), a gap of 9 ppts with all pupils and a gap of 12 ppts with non-FSM pupils. Boys outperform girls on the threshold indicators that include English, mathematics or functional skills.
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Resource 2.6S: Percentage achieving or surpassing each sublevel by subject (English and mathematics) Subject Number of entries Entry as a %age of cohort % A*–A % A*–C % A*–G % Fail APS ENGLISH LITERATURE School National471, ENGLISH/ENG LANGUAGE - SINGLE School National567, MATHEMATICS School National576,
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Some key points to note There are significant attainment gaps for higher- attaining pupils, with the percentage of pupils gaining A*–A grades in English literature, English language or mathematics significantly below that seen nationally. The percentage of pupils gaining A*–C grades in English or mathematics is significantly below the national average, with gaps of 33.5 ppts and 40.6 ppts respectively.
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Resource 2.7S: KS4 percentage achieving attainment threshold measures by subject (English/English language) – gender, FSM, SEN Percentage of cohort gaining A* to C in English/English language CohortSchoolNationalDifferenceSignificance All pupils –37Sig– Male812860–32Sig– Female752973–44Sig– FSM281144–33Sig– Non-FSM –36Sig– No identified SEN894375–32Sig– School action391534–19Sig– School action plus22527–22Sig– SEN with a statement6022–22-
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Some key points to note The gap between boys and girls in the school is 1 ppt, compared to 13 ppts nationally. This is because of the marked underperformance of girls compared to the national average. The gap between FSM and non-FSM pupils in the school is 22 ppts, compared to 25 ppts nationally. All groups, except SEN with a statement, are attaining significantly below the national average on this threshold indicator.
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Resource 2.8S: KS4 percentage achieving attainment threshold measures by subject (Eng/Eng language) – gender, FSM and ethnicity Percentage of cohort gaining A*–C in Eng/Eng language CohortSchoolNational All pupils GenderFSM eligibilityMain ethnic code FemaleNoWhite British6431– FemaleYesWhite British1118– MaleNoWhite British6134– MaleNoWhite and Asian1100– MaleNo Any other mixed background 10– MaleNoPakistani10– MaleYesWhite British166– MaleYesAfrican10–
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Some key points to note 31% of the non-FSM White British girls gained A*–C in English, while only 18% FSM White British girls achieved this threshold, a gap of 13 ppts. 34% of the non-FSM White British boys gained A*–C in English, while only 6% FSM White British boys achieved this threshold, a gap of 28 ppts.
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Key questions about threshold measures (1) How well do FSM pupils or pupils from minority ethnic groups attain, compared to school and national averages on statutory threshold indicators (5+ A*–C, including English and mathematics)? Are gaps narrowing? Does the school provide good opportunities for pupils on the G&T register, and higher-attaining pupils generally, to gain A*–A grades at KS4?
© Crown copyright PPT-EN Key questions about threshold measures (2) Does the school tracking system generate reports that allow leaders and practitioners to see how well key groups are progressing towards ambitious targets? Are targets set that will ensure attainment gaps narrow over time? How are groups that have underperformed historically being targeted for additional support? How much variability in attainment is there across different subjects?
© Crown copyright 2009 Crown copyright The content of this publication may be reproduced for non-commercial research, education or training purposes provided that the material is acknowledged as Crown copyright, the publication title is specified, it is reproduced accurately and not used in a misleading context. For any other use of this material please apply to OPSI for a Click-Use, PSI Licence, or by writing to: Office of Public Sector Information Information Policy Team National Archives Kew Richmond Surrey TW9 4DU Web: The permission to reproduce Crown copyright protected material does not extend to any material in this publication which is identified as being the copyright of a third party, or to Royal Arms and other departmental or agency logos, nor does it include the right to copy any photographic or moving images of children or adults in a way that removes the image or footage from its original context. © Crown copyright PPT-EN-03 22
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