SITE NOTICE | MORE..Feature Summary Revision 5! We're happy to make available a newly-updated feature summary brochure for SermonAudio! It is our fifth revision and provides a birds-eye view of the core features of the site in a beautiful layout. .. click for more info!
First ever Maths A-level where getting almost half of answers wrong will get you an A
Students who got almost half of the answers wrong in their Maths A-level this summer will get a grade A, it has emerged.
Just 54 percent is required for an A in this yearâs OCR exam, according to a leaked copy of the grade boundaries seen by The Daily Telegraph. It is believed to be the lowest amount of marks ever needed to secure a top grade in a Maths A-level.
Students with 43 percent will be awarded a B, those with 33 percent will get a C and those with 13 percent will pass their A-level with a grade E....
Another misleading headline. It should be titled, "In the UK,...." since few people in the UK are evangelical Christians who read this blog, and few churches in the UK are broadcasters here. Maybe we should search the Jerusalem Post to find news articles there about life in Israel; at least, a few dispensationalists here would find them interesting.
Youth in Asia wrote: ... much of calculus, and statistics, important, yes in a specific context.
Authors, journalists, politicians, bureaucrats, and corporate PR often make statistical claims to sound more credible and "scientific." To scrutinize these, one has to learn the discipline before one can find fault in its use. Statistics usually involves massaging data until one gets the desired or convenient result. There is nothing in the data itself, for example, to suggest whether one should use the mean, median, mode, min, or max to summarize a data set. And how should one handle outliers?
And any poll result or scientific claim published by someone with a Conflict of Interest should be dismissed outright. This is more a matter of ethics than statistics. Think about it: the Washington Post is owned by a man whose other business has contracts with the CIA.
First, hard to tell coz of a paywall, but this looks like fraud.
Second A lot of math is not practical in daily life, the basics are often more than enough.
Is much of calculus, and statistics, important, yes in a specific context, but not in daily life, hence why so many never apply it and never master it.
You can clearly tell the difference in asian students who are good at math, but are useless in practical applications, many cannot teach because they themselves don't understand the value outside of using it to pass an exam.
I sometimes grade mastersâ and doctoral theses for students in two Bible colleges. The minimum grade required for an A is 94, and very few students ever attain it. In fact, a fair number of them fail. Iâd sure hate for a surgeon with a 33 average in math to cut on me, and a mechanic who can only get 13 out of a hundred right would probably see no reason why my car shouldnât work just fine with only one wheel. The only viable future for these dunces is to become Democratic senators and representatives.