1(formerly, in UK)masculine bachillerato elemental
- In the mid-sixties, the Certificate of Secondary Education was introduced to provide a suitable target for a wider ability range.
- From fourteen to sixteen pupils are taught in groups that relate to the subjects and levels for their GCSEs (General Certificates of Secondary Education).
- General Certificates of Secondary Education are FE Level 2 qualifications and many 16-19 year olds arrive at college having studied GCSEs at school.
- General Certificates of Secondary Education and GCSEs in vocational subjects provide access to post-compulsory general/academic and vocational studies and the world of work
- General Certificate of Secondary Education examinations will be considered a pass if marks obtained are A, B or C.
- I should add that the rot set in when Mrs Thatcher's government tinkered with the system in the name of egalitarianism, by merging the old and demanding O Levels with the less-exacting Certificate of Secondary Education to form the GCSE.
- The British secondary education system culminates with standardized examinations called General Certificates of Secondary Education.
- The education provided follows the Indian Certificate of Secondary Education curriculum and the language of instruction is English.
- 1965 The CSE (Certificate of Secondary Education) is introduced for secondary modern pupils, to cater for those not sitting O-levels.
- At the end of year 11 students are entered for national exams called General Certificates of Secondary Education which will measure their achievement in subject areas.
- Before they leave school, most 15 and 16 year olds also take General Certificates of Secondary Education or similar qualifications.
- The General Certificate of Secondary Education was introduced in 1986 with first examinations in 1988.
- In 1988, O Levels were replaced in England by the General Certificate of Secondary Education.
Certificate of Secondary Education