attainer

attainer

(əˈteɪnə)
n
a person who attains or achieves something
References in periodicals archive ?
john83t Sorry but if someone applies for a job and is the highest attainer at the interview why should they be knocked back because of the PC brigade?
Highest attainer was Joseph Smith with 6A* and 4A grades.
No bill of attainer, ex post facto law, or law denying or impairing the right of property in negro slaves shall be passed.
Morrison stands solidly behind Baby Suggs in proclaiming imagination as an attainer of grace, as a oneness with the eternal delight of Energy in the Divine Body, and that this insight is firmly Blakean in its allusive reference.
Attainer is a term used to describe a student who leaves college prior to graduation after they have met a personal or professional goal.
It is clear that, at the national level, a child in a school where over 50 per cent of children receive FSM is about six times as likely to be a low attainer in mathematics than a child in a school where under 8 per cent of children are eligible for FSM.
He never gave up on anyone, always believing that with support and encouragement even the low attainer would one day achieve success.
Understandably, Chris was beginning to enter into a spiral himself and was falling behind in his studies leaving him in the bottom quarter of attainers in the school.
Synopsis: "A Sociology of Special and Inclusive Education: Exploring the Manufacture of Inability" by Sally Tomlinson (Emeritus Professor at Goldsmiths College, University of London, UK, and an Honorary Research Fellow in the Department of Education, University of Oxford, UK) brings sociological perspectives to bear on the social, political and economic policies and practices that comprise special and inclusive education, and the education of lower attainers.
The number of attainers, those aged 16 and 17 years old, in Wales fell by 27% between 2013 and 2016, with the Vale of Glamorgan seeing one of the worst declines in the UK at 64%, with most of these now eligible to vote in this election.
Senior leaders teach where there is need - girls whose progress has slowed in maths, higher attainers in reading, boys lacking selfesteem, children facing emotional dif-ficulties and so on.
The writings address class analysis and colonial immigrants; the sociology of special education; why special education became an entrenched part of education systems; the links between special education and vocational education, skill training, and employment; conflicts and dilemmas when professionals are employed by educational bureaucracies to deal with students viewed as ospecialo or disabled; the rise of the special educational needs industry in the UK; the radical structuralist view of special education and disability; race issues; British national identity; education reforms; home-school partnerships; education in a post-welfare society; what is happening to low attainers in a global knowledge economy; and disability in Somaliland.