Education entrance is one of the key metrics that schools use to assess a child’s success and ability to learn.
But what are the real numbers and how do we know how well children are doing?
The ABS has released its 2015-16 school attendance figures for schools and colleges.
While these are very low, the numbers do show a downward trend in attendance.
According to the ABS, only 7.9 per cent of children attended a primary school in 2014-15, down from a peak of 12.4 per cent in 2006-07.
That was also a drop of more than a third of the number of primary school children who attended secondary schools in the previous decade.
But how can we gauge the success of schools and how they compare to other schools?
The main thing to look at is attendance.
That is the number people attended for every hour of every day during the school day.
In 2014-2015, this was calculated as 5.7 hours.
This is a fairly simple measure of how well schools are doing.
In other words, it is the time spent by pupils and staff on each day of the school year.
But it can also be a more complicated measurement of success.
To get an idea of how schools are performing, we need to compare how much they spend on attendance to what they get back.
The ABS uses the ratio of the average school’s spending to that of the state’s budget, which is how much each state spends on education and research per student.
If a school spends more than the state budget, it means the school is doing well.
If it spends less, it can mean that the school has a lot of work to do.
So, the more money that a school has, the better it is performing.
For example, if the state spends $1 billion on education, it would be spending $9 billion per year.
If the school spends $50 million per year, it will be spending about $3.5 billion per school year on attendance.
So an average school spends about $60 million per school day, and that works out to about $4.8 million per day per pupil.
So, if we compare schools in states where attendance is lower to those in states with more spending on attendance, the results are pretty clear.
The difference between the average performance of the top 10 per cent and the bottom 10 per, and the difference between state averages and the national averages are quite significant.
According to the ABC, the states that spend the most on attendance are the same states that are struggling to recruit and retain the best and brightest.
And it is also worth noting that the most popular schools are located in the most economically deprived regions.
The states with the highest levels of students who attended primary school attended by the least number of students in the state.
This is not to say that Australia’s schools are failing.
In fact, they have done very well.
The data shows that in 2014, there were 9.6 per cent more primary school pupils than secondary school pupils.
But there is evidence to suggest that primary schools are not necessarily a great way to start the education system.
This article first appeared on ABC News.