Knowledge About Examination Table - Notable Former Pupils of Examination Table

Notable former pupils of examination table

Darren Currie footballer with a number of professional and non-League clubs in England

Michelle Griffith triple jumper

Junior Lewis footballer and coach with a number of professional and non-League clubs in England

Una Padel (19562006) criminal justice reformer, known for her work in penal reform

Lady Sovereign musician (expelled)

Kapil Trivedi drummer for the British Indie Group Mystery Jets

Rmi Gaillard French comedian from MontpellierPreston Manor County Grammar SchoolBob Blackman Conservative MP since 2010 for Harrow East

Simon Bond, author of 101 Uses for a Dead Cat

Barbara Bray ne Jacobs, distinguished scholar of French literature and a well-known literary translator, partner of Samuel Beckett

Mike Ellis (athlete), hammer thrower who competed in the Rome 1960 Summer Olympics, and won gold for England at the 1958 British Empire and Commonwealth Games in Cardiff

Mark Goodfellow, Ambassador to Gabon from 1986 to 1990

Prof Raymond Gosling, worked with the DNA team at King's College London in the early 1950s, and took the infamous Photo 51 in May 1952, that enabled Watson and Crick to deduce the structure of DNA was a double helix

John Hosier CBE Head of schools music broadcasts at the BBC from 1960 to 1973 and Principal of the Guildhall School of Music and Drama from 1978 to 1989

Andrew Pryce Jackman, keyboardist in The Syn who arranged the Peter Skellern song "You're a Lady", and whose father Bill Jackman played the clarinet on When I'm Sixty-Four, and his son is the film composer Henry Jackman, notably for Big Hero 6

Vivian Liff, known for The Record of Singing

Jim Slater, private investor who started Slater Walker in the 1960s, and the Really Essential Financial Statistics (REFS) company financial information system in 1994, and who wrote The Zulu Principle

Jeffrey Sterling, Baron Sterling of Plaistow CBE, Chairman from 1983 to 2005 of the Peninsular and Oriental Steam Navigation Company (P&O), owns the Swan Hellenic cruise line, and founded Motability in 1977

Rosemary Thew, Chief Executive from 2005 to 2013 of the Driving Standards Agency, who arranged its merger with VOSA

Mari Wilson, singer


Graduation requirements of examination table

The Penns Valley Area School Board has determined that 28 credits are required for graduation, including English 4 credits, Math 4 credits, Science 4 credits, Social Studies 4 credits, Physical Education 2 credits, Health 0.5 credits, Driver Education 0.5 credit, Arts/Humanities 2 credits, Computer Literacy I 0.5 credits and Electives 6.5 credits. Graduation from the Penns Valley Area High School requires a student to achieve 54 student learning outcomes. The 54 Learning Outcomes were approved by the Penns Valley Area School Board in August, 1996.

By law, all Pennsylvania secondary school students must complete a project as a part of their eligibility to graduate from high school. The type of project, its rigor and its expectations are set by the individual school district. Effective with the graduating class of 2017, the Pennsylvania State Board of Education eliminated the state mandate that students complete a culminating project in order to graduate.

By Pennsylvania State School Board regulations, beginning with the class of 2017, public school students must demonstrate successful completion of secondary level course work in Algebra I, Biology, and English Literature by passing the respective Keystone Exams for each course. The exam is given at the end of the course. Keystone Exams replace the PSSAs for 11th grade.

Students have several opportunities to pass the exam. Schools are mandated to provide targeted assistance to help the student be successful. Those who do not pass after several attempts can perform a project in order to graduate. For the class of 2019, a Composition exam will be added. For the class of 2020, passing a civics and government exam will be added to the graduation requirements. In 2011, Pennsylvania high school students field tested the Algebra 1, Biology and English Lit exams. The statewide results were: Algebra 1 38% on grade level, Biology 35% on grade level and English Lit - 49% on grade level. Individual student, school or district reports were not made public, although they were reported to district officials by the Pennsylvania Department of Education. Students identified as having special needs and qualifying for an Individual Educational Program (IEP) may graduate by meeting the requirements of their IEP.


Playing career of examination table

Manchester City and Port ValeMcGlinchey started his career with Manchester City in 1995, but never made a first team appearance in his three seasons with the club. In June 1998, he was signed by Port Vale manager John Rudge. He played 15 First Division games for "Valiants" during the 199899 season, bagging his first senior goal in a 21 defeat at Oxford United on 21 November 1998.

GillinghamHe was released by manager Brian Horton, and subsequently joined Peter Taylor's Second Division side Gillingham in August 1999. He started just six games in the 19992000 promotion season, and did not feature in the play-off final victory over Wigan Athletic. He made just one appearance in the First Division under new boss Andy Hessenthaler, before he left Priestfield Stadium, dropping down two tiers to the Third Division with Plymouth Argyle in December 2000.

Plymouth ArgyleHe featured 22 times at left-back in 200001, as Paul Sturrock's "Pilgrims" posted a mid-table finish. He then made 29 league appearances in 200102, as Plymouth topped the Third Division table; his contribution was limited after he broke his foot. He was limited to 21 appearances at Home Park in 200203 by new signing Hasney Aljofree, and played no part of the club's success in 200304. He was instead loaned out to Third Division side Torquay United in October 2003, with the deal being made permanent in January 2004. A poll in 2019 saw him voted the club's 19th greatest ever full-back by fans, who nicknamed him "Mad Dog".

Torquay UnitedHe played 34 league games in 200304, as the "Gulls" secured promotion into League One. Manager Leroy Rosenior could not keep the Plainmoor outfit in the third tier, however, and McGlinchey played 37 games as Torquay were relegated into League Two in 200405. He signed a 12-month contract in January 2005, but picked up a hamstring injury two months later. After a further medical examination in April his injury turned out actually to be a slipped disc. An operation was necessary, and in September 2005 he went under the knife. However this did not solve the problem and he was forced to retire in May 2006.


Ayr Academy of examination table

Ayr Academy is a non-denominational secondary school situated within the Craigie Estate area at University Avenue in Ayr, South Ayrshire. It is a comprehensive school for children of ages 1118 from Ayr. Ayr Academy's catchment area covers Newton-on-Ayr, Whitletts and the outlying villages of Coylton, Annbank, and Mossblown. In 2007, the closure of Mainholm Academy resulted in the addition of approximately 100 pupils attending Ayr Academy. As of November 2017, 426 pupils attended Ayr Academy which is the smallest pupil intake numbers in the whole of South Ayrshire. The school's motto, Respice, Prospice, is Latin for "Look Backwards, Look Forwards".

In economical terms, Ayr Academy is one of the schools within South Ayrshire with high levels of economic deprivation and disadvantage, with more pupils attending Ayr Academy from deprived backgrounds than most within South Ayrshire. This was highlighted nationally in 2015 upon the release of national examination results across Scotland, with Ayr Academy's performance in the national examinations being the worst in South Ayrshire Director of Education for South Ayrshire Council, Douglas Hutchinson, claiming that "Research shows that young people who are less economically advantaged achieve less well across Scotland. Therefore, to compare schools that may experience greater levels of deprivation does not reflect the hard work by staff and young people".

Pupils who attend Ayr Academy reside in areas that are north of Ayr, including neighbourhoods such as Whitletts and Dalmilling as well as former coal mining villages. Comparing this to nearby Kyle Academy where pupils reside in more affluent areas of Ayr such Park Circus and Bellevue Crescent, the examination results for Kyle Academy was the best for the South Ayrshire area in comparison to Ayr Academy performing the worst.

The new school was built within Craigie and the handover to South Ayrshire Council was completed on 4 August 2017 for the start of term on 18 August 2017. The old Ayr Academy closed for the final time to pupils on 23 June 2017 and to staff on 28 June 2017.


Definition of examination table

This is wheelchair sport classification that corresponds to the neurological level T8 - L1. In the past, this class was known as Lower 3, or Upper 4.

In 2002, USA Track & Field defined this class as, " Three trunk movements may be seen in this class: 1) off the back of the chair (in an upward direction); 2) movement in the forward and backward plane; and 3) some trunk rotation. They have fair to good sitting balance. They do not have functional hip movement, so do not have the ability to lift the thigh upward in sitting. They may have stiffness of their spine that improves balance, but reduces the ability to rotate the spine. With the shot and javelin, they tend to use forward and backward movements, whereas with the discus they predominantly use a rotary movement. Neurological level: T8-L1."

NeurologicalThe neurological definition of this class in 2003 as T8 - L1. The location of lesions on different vertebrae tend to be associated with disability levels and functionality issues. T12 and L1 are associated with abdominal innervation complete.

AnatomicalDisabled Sports USA defined the anatomical definition of this class in 2003 as, "Normal upper limb function. Have abdominal muscles and spinal extensors (upper or more commonly upper and lower). May have non-functional hip flexors (grade 1). Have no abductor function."

FunctionalPeople in this class have good sitting balance. People with lesions located between T9 and T12 have some loss of abdominal muscle control. Disabled Sports USA defined the functional definition of this class in 2003 as, "Three trunk movements may be seen in this class: 1) Off the back of a chair (in an upwards direction). 2) Movement in the backwards and forwards plane. 3) Some trunk rotation. They have fair to good sitting balance. They cannot have functional hip flexors, i.e. ability to lift the thigh upwards in the sitting position. They may have stiffness of the spine that improves balance but reduces the ability to rotate the spine." People in this class have a total respiratory capacity of 87% compared to people without a disability.


Using four-square of examination table

The four-square cipher uses four 5 by 5 (5x5) matrices arranged in a square. Each of the 5 by 5 matrices contains the letters of the alphabet (usually omitting "Q" or putting both "I" and "J" in the same location to reduce the alphabet to fit). In general, the upper-left and lower-right matrices are the "plaintext squares" and each contain a standard alphabet. The upper-right and lower-left squares are the "ciphertext squares" and contain a mixed alphabetic sequence.

To generate the ciphertext squares, one would first fill in the spaces in the matrix with the letters of a keyword or phrase (dropping any duplicate letters), then fill the remaining spaces with the rest of the letters of the alphabet in order (again omitting "Q" to reduce the alphabet to fit). The key can be written in the top rows of the table, from left to right, or in some other pattern, such as a spiral beginning in the upper-left-hand corner and ending in the center. The keyword together with the conventions for filling in the 5 by 5 table constitute the cipher key. The four-square algorithm allows for two separate keys, one for each of the two ciphertext matrices.

As an example, here are the four-square matrices for the keywords "example" and "keyword." The plaintext matrices are in lowercase and the ciphertext matrices are in caps to make this example visually more simple:

a b c d e E X A M P

f g h i j L B C D F

k l m n o G H I J K

p r s t u N O R S T

v w x y z U V W Y Z

K E Y W O a b c d e

R D A B C f g h i j

F G H I J k l m n o

L M N P S p r s t u

T U V X Z v w x y z

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