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黄大仙九肖期期准 .Sum dummies: Half of adults have the maths skills of an 11

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Nearly half of working adults in England - 17 million people - have the maths skills of an 11-year-old, a s【2015香港现场开奖直播 】urvey reveals today. And, far from being as

hamed of having the numeracy skills of a primary school pupil, many adults boast about being bad at maths as a “badge of honour”. The problem is getting worse, according to a new organisation National Numeracy, which aims to transform the nation’s attitudes to maths. Speaking at the launch yesterday, Chris Humphries, chairman of【葡京赌侠彩图图片 】 National Numeracy and a former chief executive of the UK Commission for Employment Skills, said poor maths skills meant there were millions of peo【2015年001期彩霸王综合五点来料 】ple struggling to understand their tax and deductions on payslips, timet【三肖碰平特三肖中两肖 】ables or even calculate their change in shops. The 17 million figure has increased by nearly two millio【免费六码中特一 】n over the last eight years, from 4【刘伯温四码中平特网站 】7% to【属蛇人2020年运势 】 49%, abd far exceeds the equivalent figure for poor literacy - five million. The figures came from a Skills for

Life survey, which questioned 7,000 16 to 65-year-olds last year. Mr Humphries said:”That’s a scary figure, because what it means is they often can’t und【新跑狗披 】erstand deductions on their payslip, they often can’t calculate or give change.

“They have problems with timetables, the【67id,C0m 】y are certainly going to ha【2020年真正一句玄机料 】ve prob【跑狗abcd版自动更新 】lems with tax and even with interpreting graphs, charts and meters that are necessary for their jobs. Poor numeracy【十八开好码打一肖 】 seriously blights an individual’s life chances. Young people with poor numeracy are twice as likely to be excluded fro【新版东方心经富婆 】m school, we know adults with poor numeracy are twice as likely to be unemployed.” The negative 【4个平码的算法最全资料 】attitude to maths and poor skills are “highly damaging to the UK economy” and Mr Humphries said other countries were racing ahead of us while we were treading water. Campaigners want【港京印刷图源图库彩图新板凤凰 】 to transform public attitudes to

maths, improve the way maths is【王中王五o45o4com 】 taught and work closely with employers and unions to develop maths tra【bedone的意思 】ining programmes in the workplace. Mr Humphries added:“It is simply inexcusable for anyo【百分百单双中特一肖 】ne to say ‘I can’t do maths’. It’s a peculiarly British disease which【2020年16期管家婆彩图 】 we aim to eradicate. “It doesn’t happen in other parts of the world, and it’s hitting our inter【韩泰轮胎万途仕傲特马 】national competitiven【正版黄大仙救世报彩图 】ess. With encouragement and good teaching【刘伯温四不像必中期期 】, everyone can imp【我要看246天天有好彩资料大全 】rove their numeracy.” He blamed deep-rooted cultural reasons, a【特码在其中118 】 focus on arts and social sciences since the Second World War and a bias in favour of arts and the classics among Oxford a【四不像特网高手论坛 】nd Cambridge-educated policy-makers. Mike Ellicock, chief executive of National Numer【法海指什么肖 】acy, said: “We want to challenge this ‘I can’t do maths’ atti【至尊报2020 】tu【每期自动更新跑狗图 今日 】de that is prevalent in

the UK. “And it’s often a boast, or a badge of honour and that’s across the whole of the social spectrum. “A huge part of the message is breaking down this vie【52期新跑狗图2020年 】w 【2017年张天师玄机图 】that’s held in this country that maths is a can do, can’t do thing, that ‘It’s genetic, I can’t do it, my m【鞠躬尽瘁!解一肖 】um co【羊跟猪后打一生肖 】uldn’t do it’ and that kind of thing. There’s absolutely no evidence for that whatsoever.” Mr Ellicock said it was vital that all primary school teachers understand key maths concepts, as young children who fail to learn the basics will suffer later on. “For my money Key Stage 1 (【彩库宝典现场开奖直播 】

five to seven-year-olds) is the crucial area, so there has been talk about having specialist ma【52期开什么马 】ths teachers in Years 5 and 6, but my view is Key Stage 1 is crucial, and if you look at children and young adults that struggle with maths later in their lives you can pretty quickly trace it back to the ideas that they met in Key Stage 1. Key facts * In 2011 only 22%【马报推荐号 】 of the working age population in England (7.5 million adults【马会全年资料跑狗图 】) reached Level 2 or above in numeracy【84期买马资料 】 – roughl【出版社新一代的跑狗论 】y equivalent to a【2020香港马会挂牌图 】ttainment at A*-C at GCSE 【第113期开什么特码 】– compared with 57% of the population【左岸春风一码定蓝 】 (19.3m) m

illion adults) in lit【解跑狗图高请跑狗图 】eracy. * Adults with at least basic numeracy (Level 1 or above) ea【2017年136期跑狗图彩报 】rn on average 26【平特一肖大公开 6638 】% more than adults with skills be【新版113期跑狗彩图 】low this le【最准三中三平吗 】vel. * Children who struggle with numeracy are twice as likely to be excluded from school asthose who do not. * Two-thirds of young people in custo【香港马会猜肖图 】dy have numeracy levels at or below the level expected of an 11-year-old. * Every year more than 30,000 children leave primary school at 11 with t

he mathematical skills of a seven-year-old. * Adults with poor【看今晚开什么特马2020 】 numeracy are 2.5 times more likely to report having a longstanding il【必中东郭先生 】lness or disability and are roughly twice as lik【s55cc资料 】ely to report several symptoms of depression. * Adults with poor numeracy are more than twice as likely to have had their first child while still in their teens. * In England, Wales and Northern Ireland, about 85% of students give up maths after GCSE. In almost all oth【跑狗图2020今晚25期 】er developed countries, nearly all students continue maths to 18.

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