Seven years later, that effort became the General Educational Development test, commonly known as the GED.
What does GEDT stand for?
GEDT stands for General Educational Development Test
This definition appears very rarely
See other definitions of GEDT
- Global Endocrine Disruptor Research Inventory
- General Enterprise Data Systems (Germany)
- Geneva English Drama Society (est. 1933; Geneva, Switzerland)
- Genital Examination Distress Scale
- Global Event Data System
- Government Electronic Directory Service (Canada)
- Grace Episcopal Day School (various locations)
- Grand Erie District School Board
- Gorgias Encyclopedic Dictionary of the Syriac Heritage
- Greensville/Emporia Department of Social Services (Virginia)
- Global Engineering Design Team (UK)
- General Educational Development Testing Service
- Gender and Education (college department)
- Global End-Diastolic Volume
- Global End-Diastolic Volume Index
- Games Entertainment Education (German computer gaming magazine)
- Gases de Efeito Estufa (Portuguese: Greenhouse Gases)
- General Education Elective (various universities)
- Generalized Estimating Equation
- Generic EAP (Extensible Authentication Protocol) Encapsulation (protocol)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Ordinarily it costs a student $75 to sit the General Educational Development tests.
Angela Lunn-Marcustre, General Educational Development Test chief examiner, presided over the ceremony and Jeremiah Riordon, assistant vice president of workforce development, welcomed the graduates.
The pressure to pass the General Educational Development test, however, has increased for Abreu and others after the GED branch of the American Council on Education announced the implementation of a new generation of GED tests effective Jan.
Probation Challenge assisted more than 1,000 youths last year by providing education and training for the General Educational Development Test, computer repair, carpentry, and multimedia and video production.
EAGLE seeks to recognize and spotlight adult learners who have returned to the classroom for study in basic education skills, preparation for the General Educational Development test for a high school equivalency diploma, and/or English as a Second Language.
But by then, she had lost out on half a year of study at the high school, and was told she'd either have to repeat 12th grade or take the General Educational Development Tests to earn a high school equivalency, or GED, diploma.
In response to concerns that students who passed the GED still lacked basic skills, the American Council on Education (ACE) in 2002 issued a new General Educational Development test series designed to be more rigorous in certain sections.