Nationwide, 65% to 71% of the nation's school children had a basic or below basic understanding in the subjects of reading and mathematics.
What does BU stand for?
BU stands for Basic Understanding
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of BU
We have 12 other meanings of BU in our Acronym Attic
- Bad Urban Area (terrain type)
- Bahçesehir Üniversitesi (Istanbul, Turkey)
- Baker University (Baldwin City, KS)
- Ballast Unit
- Bande d'Usure (French, accordion bellows protection)
- Bangalore University (India)
- Bangkok University (Thailand)
- Baptist University (Hong Kong)
- Bargaining Unit (Employee)
- Base of Prism Up
Samples in periodicals archive:
All writings have a common roots in the basic understanding of criminology theory, particularly the three perspectives at the core of criminology: social learning theory, control theory, and strain theory.
Introducing a basic understanding of the history surrounding Native American urban migration and boarding schools, Mental Health Care For Urban Indians identifies the link between traditional healing methods and progressive psychology and advocates the practical use of both in treating mental health conditions manifesting in urban dwelling Native Americans today.
The information provided, although very brief, is usually complete enough to provide a basic understanding of the microorganism.
TM1 Web now gives every single one of them the power to be both a consumer and a creator of sophisticated and dynamic business intelligence, with nothing more than a browser and a basic understanding of spreadsheets.
Children glean a basic understanding of the immune system and the bugs that test it.
Also, through more extensive interaction with citizens, officers realized that the public lacked a basic understanding about the motivation and justification behind many police procedures.
In his speech at the conference, Kenneth Olden, director of the NIEHS, emphasized the need for the public to have a basic understanding of genomics, its implications, and its promise.