Adequate yearly progress is a measure of school improvement under 2001's No Child Left Behind.
What does AYP stand for?
AYP stands for Adequate Yearly Progress (National Assessment of Educational Progress)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of AYP
We have 29 other meanings of AYP in our Acronym Attic
- Artes y Oficios (Spanish: Arts and Crafts)
- Australian Youth Orchestra
- Ayotte Music Inc.
- Are You on Crack?
- Arab Office for Youth and Environment
- Australian Youth Olympic Festival
- Association of Youth Organizations Nepal (Kathmandu, Nepal)
- At Your Own Risk
- Albina Youth Opportunity School
- Academic Year Program (international educational exchange program)
- Advanced Yoga Practices
- Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition (Seattle, WA)
- All Your Parents (parent involvement program; National Center for Family Literacy)
- American Yard Products
- American Youth Philharmonic
- Anarchist Yellow Pages
- Angry, Young and Poor (punk rock clothing)
- Aspen Young Professionals Association (Pennsylvania)
- Australian Youth Policy and Action Coalition (Dickson, Australia)
- Asian Youth Promoting Advocacy and Leadership
Samples in periodicals archive:
Last year, schools were deemed to make adequate yearly progress if 60 percent of all students achieve satisfactory scores on English and language arts tests, and 59 percent pass math tests.
The plan would focus on rigor, relevance and relationships for the results, mproved graduation and drop out rates, test scores and adequate yearly progress.
Under the pilot program announced by Secretary Spellings late last year, up to 10 states may use growth models to evaluate the progress of schools and school districts in making Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP) this school year.
He reasonably dings NCLB for the tests the states use, for the crudeness of the adequate yearly progress (AYP) determination, and for the gamesmanship allowed in state AYP timelines.
Under the No Child Left Behind Act, by the start of the school year parents should be notified as to whether their child's school has made adequate yearly progress (AYP).
TurnLeaf products are designed to assist administrators and teachers track progress toward school districts' Adequate Yearly Progress goals, a key provision in the No Child Left Behind law.
The ESEA requires states to determine how they will define "proficient" student performance in reading and math and decide on indicators of student performance in their definition of adequate yearly progress.