School Results 2018

Please remember our cohorts are very small, and the % value of an individual very high.

“Data should only be used as a starting point to raise questions, and not the end point to make judgements.” We are very happy to discuss our results further, when we also talk about happy, healthy, well-mannered and safe individuals with an enthusiasm for learning and life in all it’s fullness.

 

End of the Reception Year 2018

What percentage of children reach “A Good Level Of Development”?

North Nibley Reception Cohort = 15, so one child counts as 6.7%
     
    % reaching "A Good Level of Development"
All pupils North Nibley 2018 67%
National 2018 72%

Year 1 Phonics Check 2018

What percentage of children are reading at the expected standard?

North Nibley Year 1 Cohort = 15, so one child counts as 6.7%
     
Year 1 % reaching the
Expected Standard
All pupils North Nibley 2018 87%
National 2018 83%

National Curriculum Tests

Since 2014, each child is assessed in Years 2 and 6 as either Working Towards the expected Standard (WTS), working at the EXpected Standard (EXS) or working at Greater Depth within the expected Standard (GDS). In Reading and Maths tests a higher score may indicate a child working at a Higher Standard. These results are recorded in the grids below’

Key Stage One 2018

Year 2 SATS results, Summer 2018

What percentage of children are working AT the expected standard or HIGHER?

North Nibley Year 2 Cohort = 16, so one child counts as 6.25%
 
KEY STAGE ONE 'SATS' ATTAINMENT
Comparing NORTH NIBLEY with
National results
% reaching the
expected standard OR HIGHER
% reaching a HIGHER STANDARD Average *
Scaled
Score
READING North Nibley 2018 75% 19% 102.2
National 2018 75% 26% N/A
WRITING North Nibley 2018 63% 6% N/A
National 2018 70% 16% N/A
MATHS North Nibley 2018 75% 19% 104.9
National 2018 76% 22% N/A

Key Stage Two 2018

Year 6 SATS results, Summer 2018

What percentage of children are working AT the expected standard or HIGHER?

How good was their progress when compared with children nationally who share THE SAME STARTING POINTS?

North Nibley Year 6 Cohort = 15, so one child counts as 6.7%
 
KEY STAGE TWO 'SATS' ATTAINMENT PROGRESS
Comparing NORTH NIBLEY with
National results
% reaching the
expected standard OR HIGHER
% reaching a HIGHER STANDARD Average *
Scaled
Score
Average progress
made (from
similar Key Stage One
starting points) **
READING North Nibley 2018 93% 27% 107 +0.7
National 2018 75% 28% 105 0
WRITING North Nibley 2018 73% 13% N/A -3.4
National 2018 78% 20% N/A 0
MATHS North Nibley 2018 87% 13% 106 +0.1
National 2018 76% 24% 104 0
Grammar,
Punctuation &
Spelling
North Nibley 2018 87% 40% 108 N/A
National 2018 78% 34% 106 N/A
Achieving the standard
in Reading AND
Writing AND Maths
North Nibley 2018 67% 7% N/A (Source -ASP Summary
– Provisional 2018)
National 2018 64% 10% N/A
SCIENCE North Nibley 2018 93% N/A N/A
National 2018 82% N/A N/A

** A progress score above ‘0’ places a school in the top half of schools nationally.


Government School Performance Tables can be accessed here:

School Performance Tables – NORTH NIBLEY C OF E PRIMARY SCHOOL PAGE.

*What is a scaled score?

A pupil’s scaled score is based on their raw score. The raw score is the total number of marks a pupil scores in a test, based on the number of questions they answered correctly.

Tests are developed each year to the same specification, however, because the questions are different, the difficulty of tests may vary each year. This means we need to convert the raw scores pupils get in the tests into scaled scores, to ensure we can make accurate comparisons of performance over time.

A scaled score of 100 will always represent the expected standard on the test. Pupils scoring at least 100 will have met the expected standard on the test. However, given that the difficulty of the tests may vary each year, the number of raw score marks needed to achieve a scaled score of 100 may also change. For example, if the overall difficulty of a test decreases compared to previous years, the raw score required to meet the expected standard will increase. Similarly, if the test is more difficult, the raw score required to meet the expected standard will decrease.

* The ‘mean’ average is calculated by adding together all the scaled scores achieved and dividing this by the number of children taking the test.