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Year 6

Information About SATs 

At the end of Year 6, children sit tests in:
•    Reading
•    Maths
•    Spelling, punctuation and grammar
 
These tests are both set and marked externally, and the results are used to measure the school’s performance (for example, through reporting to Ofsted and published league tables). Your child’s marks will be used in conjunction with teacher assessment to give a broader picture of their attainment.
Key Stage 2 Reading
The reading test is a single paper with questions based on three passages of text. Your child will have one hour, including reading time, to complete the test.
There will be a selection of question types, including:
•    Ranking/ordering, e.g. ‘Number the events below to show the order in which they happen in the story’
•    Labelling, e.g. ‘Label the text to show the title of the story’
•    Find and copy, e.g. ‘Find and copy one word that suggests what the weather is like in the story’
•    Short constructed response, e.g. ‘What does the bear eat?’
•    Open-ended response, e.g. ‘Look at the sentence that begins Once upon a time. How does the writer increase the tension throughout this paragraph? Explain fully, referring to the text in your answer.’
Key Stage 2 grammar, punctuation and spelling test
The grammar, punctuation and spelling test consists of two parts: a grammar and punctuation paper requiring short answers, lasting 45 minutes, and an aural spelling test of 20 words, lasting around 15 minutes.
The grammar and punctuation test will include two sub-types of questions:
•    Selected response, e.g. ‘Identify the adjectives in the sentence below’
•    Constructed response, e.g. ‘Correct/complete/rewrite the sentence below,’ or, ‘The sentence below has an apostrophe missing. Explain why it needs an apostrophe.’
Key Stage 2 maths
Children sit three papers in maths:
•    Paper 1: arithmetic, 30 minutes
•    Papers 2 and 3: reasoning, 40 minutes per paper
Paper 1 will consist of fixed response questions, where children have to give the correct answer to calculations, including long multiplication and division. Papers 2 and 3 will involve a number of question types, including:
•    Multiple choice
•    True or false
•    Constrained questions, e.g. giving the answer to a calculation, drawing a shape or completing a table or chart
•    Less constrained questions, where children will have to explain their approach for solving a problem

When will KS2 SATs take place in 2019? 

The Year 6 KS2 SATs will be administered in the week commencing 13th May 2019.
The 2019 SATs schedule is as follows:
 
Monday 13 May 2018  English grammar, punctuation and spelling Paper 1: questions English grammar, punctuation and spelling Paper 2: spelling

Tuesday 14 May 2018    English Reading

Wednesday 15 May 2018    Mathematics Paper 1: arithmetic Mathematics Paper 2: reasoning

Thursday 16 May 2018    Mathematics Paper 3: reasoning

    
How will Key Stage 2 SATs be marked?
The previous national curriculum levels have been scrapped, and instead children are given scaled scores.
You will be given your child’s raw score (the actual number of marks they get), alongside their scaled score and whether they have reached the expected standard set by the Department for Education (‘NS’ means that the expected standard was not achieved and ‘AS’ means the expected standard was achieved).
The range of scaled scores available for each KS2 test is:
•    80 (the lowest scaled score that can be awarded)
•    120 (the highest scaled score)
The expected standard for each test is a scaled score of 100 or more. If a child is awarded a scaled score of 99 or less they won't have achieved the expected standard in the test.

For more information please visit this website: https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/key-stage-1-and-2-national-curriculum-tests-information-for-parents 
 

Junior Citizen 2019

On Wednesday 20th March- all Year 6 children travelled to Brunel University to take part in the London Fire Brigade’s Junior Citizen. The children learned a range of PSHE skills that will enable them to transition into Secondary school.

They met people who worked for the Metropolitan Police, London Fire Brigade, NHS and Transport for London. They gave them information on how to be safe and sensible, to be a good member of the public and how to report any issues that may arise when they are on their own.

The children behaved excellently and showed the utmost respect. The children also conducted themselves impeccably on the bus, as we travelled to Brunel using public transport.

 

                                

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