Regulatory Adjusted Cohort Graduation Rate, Children with Disabilities: 2012-13 1

The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma. [More about...]

The trend line below allows you to see the change in value of the selected data element across school years.

Academic Year | National |
---|---|

2010-11 2 | 59% |

2011-12 3 | 61% |

2012-13 4 | 61.9% |

2013-14 5 | 63.1% |

2014-15 6 | 64.6% |

Key | |

† | this symbol means not applicable. |

- | this symbol means data value was not available. |

n< | this symbol means that the data have been suppressed. |

# | this symbol means data value rounds to zero. |

‡ | this symbol means reporting standards not met. |

1 Description: The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma.
; Academic Year: 2010-11; Grade: N/A; Note: The four-year adjusted cohort graduation rate is the number of students who graduate in four years with a regular high school diploma divided by the number of students who form the adjusted cohort for the graduating class. From the beginning of 9th grade (or the earliest high school grade), students who are entering that grade for the first time form a cohort that is “adjusted” by adding any students who subsequently transfer into the cohort and subtracting any students who subsequently transfer out, emigrate to another country, or die.
2010-11 was the first year that states were required to use the regulatory cohort rate, so prior year data are not necessarily comparable to the 2010-11 rates.
A dash (-) indicates that the data are not available. Cell with a ">" or "<" next to the value indicate that the value has been blurred, and is greater than or less than the value listed. An "n<" means that the value has been suppressed. A "†" symbol means not applicable.
; Source: EDFacts: Tabulated from the reporting system as of September 2012; Data Uploaded On: 06/27/2014

2 Description: The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma. ; Academic Year: 2011-12; Grade: N/A; Note: The four-year adjusted cohort graduation rate is the number of students who graduate in four years with a regular high school diploma divided by the number of students who form the adjusted cohort for the graduating class. From the beginning of 9th grade (or the earliest high school grade), students who are entering that grade for the first time form a cohort that is “adjusted” by adding any students who subsequently transfer into the cohort and subtracting any students who subsequently transfer out, emigrate to another country, or die. 2010-11 was the first year that states were required to use the regulatory cohort rate, so data prior to that year are not necessarily comparable to the regulatory rates. A dash (-) indicates that the data are not available. Cell with a ">" or "<" next to the value indicate that the value has been blurred, and is greater than or less than the value listed. An "n<" means that the value has been suppressed. A "†" symbol means not applicable. ; Source: EDFacts/Consolidated State Performance Report, 2011-12: http://www2.ed.gov/admins/lead/account/consolidated/index.html; Data Uploaded On: 11/19/2014

3 Description: The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma. ; Academic Year: 2012-13; Grade: N/A; Note: "The four-year adjusted cohort graduation rate is the number of students who graduate in four years with a regular high school diploma divided by the number of students who form the adjusted cohort for the graduating class. From the beginning of 9th grade (or the earliest high school grade), students who are entering that grade for the first time form a cohort that is “adjusted” by adding any students who subsequently transfer into the cohort and subtracting any students who subsequently transfer out, emigrate to another country, or die. 2010-11 was the first year that states were required to use the regulatory cohort rate, so data prior to that year are not necessarily comparable to the regulatory rates. While the ACGR is more comparable across states than previous rates, there are still some differences in state implementation of the requirements, leading to the potential for differences across in how the rates are calculated. This is particularly applicable to the population of children with disabilities. A dash (-) indicates that the data are not available. Cell with a "">"" or ""<"" next to the value indicate that the value has been blurred, and is greater than or less than the value listed. An ""n<"" means that the value has been suppressed. A ""†"" symbol means not applicable." ; Source: EDFacts/Consolidated State Performance Report, 2012-13: http://www2.ed.gov/admins/lead/account/consolidated/index.html; Data Uploaded On: 10/16/2015

4 Description: The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma. ; Academic Year: 2013-14; Grade: N/A; Note: "The four-year adjusted cohort graduation rate is the number of students who graduate in four years with a regular high school diploma divided by the number of students who form the adjusted cohort for the graduating class. From the beginning of 9th grade (or the earliest high school grade), students who are entering that grade for the first time form a cohort that is “adjusted” by adding any students who subsequently transfer into the cohort and subtracting any students who subsequently transfer out, emigrate to another country, or die. 2010-11 was the first year that states were required to use the regulatory cohort rate, so data prior to that year are not necessarily comparable to the regulatory rates. While the ACGR is more comparable across states than previous rates, there are still some differences in state implementation of the requirements, leading to the potential for differences across in how the rates are calculated. This is particularly applicable to the population of children with disabilities. A dash (-) indicates that the data are not available. Cell with a "">"" or ""<"" next to the value indicate that the value has been blurred, and is greater than or less than the value listed. An ""n<"" means that the value has been suppressed. A ""†"" symbol means not applicable." ; Source: EDFacts/Consolidated State Performance Report, 2013-14: http://www2.ed.gov/admins/lead/account/consolidated/index.html; Data Uploaded On: 03/02/2016

5 Description: The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma. ; Academic Year: 2014-15; Grade: N/A; Note: "The four-year adjusted cohort graduation rate is the number of students who graduate in four years with a regular high school diploma divided by the number of students who form the adjusted cohort for the graduating class. From the beginning of 9th grade (or the earliest high school grade), students who are entering that grade for the first time form a cohort that is “adjusted” by adding any students who subsequently transfer into the cohort and subtracting any students who subsequently transfer out, emigrate to another country, or die. 2010-11 was the first year that states were required to use the regulatory cohort rate, so data prior to that year are not necessarily comparable to the regulatory rates. While the ACGR is more comparable across states than previous rates, there are still some differences in state implementation of the requirements, leading to the potential for differences across in how the rates are calculated. This is particularly applicable to the population of children with disabilities. A dash (-) indicates that the data are not available. Cell with a "">"" or ""<"" next to the value indicate that the value has been blurred, and is greater than or less than the value listed. An ""n<"" means that the value has been suppressed. A ""†"" symbol means not applicable." ; Source: EDFacts/Consolidated State Performance Report, 2014-15: http://www2.ed.gov/admins/lead/account/consolidated/index.html; Data Uploaded On: 11/18/2016

2 Description: The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma. ; Academic Year: 2011-12; Grade: N/A; Note: The four-year adjusted cohort graduation rate is the number of students who graduate in four years with a regular high school diploma divided by the number of students who form the adjusted cohort for the graduating class. From the beginning of 9th grade (or the earliest high school grade), students who are entering that grade for the first time form a cohort that is “adjusted” by adding any students who subsequently transfer into the cohort and subtracting any students who subsequently transfer out, emigrate to another country, or die. 2010-11 was the first year that states were required to use the regulatory cohort rate, so data prior to that year are not necessarily comparable to the regulatory rates. A dash (-) indicates that the data are not available. Cell with a ">" or "<" next to the value indicate that the value has been blurred, and is greater than or less than the value listed. An "n<" means that the value has been suppressed. A "†" symbol means not applicable. ; Source: EDFacts/Consolidated State Performance Report, 2011-12: http://www2.ed.gov/admins/lead/account/consolidated/index.html; Data Uploaded On: 11/19/2014

3 Description: The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma. ; Academic Year: 2012-13; Grade: N/A; Note: "The four-year adjusted cohort graduation rate is the number of students who graduate in four years with a regular high school diploma divided by the number of students who form the adjusted cohort for the graduating class. From the beginning of 9th grade (or the earliest high school grade), students who are entering that grade for the first time form a cohort that is “adjusted” by adding any students who subsequently transfer into the cohort and subtracting any students who subsequently transfer out, emigrate to another country, or die. 2010-11 was the first year that states were required to use the regulatory cohort rate, so data prior to that year are not necessarily comparable to the regulatory rates. While the ACGR is more comparable across states than previous rates, there are still some differences in state implementation of the requirements, leading to the potential for differences across in how the rates are calculated. This is particularly applicable to the population of children with disabilities. A dash (-) indicates that the data are not available. Cell with a "">"" or ""<"" next to the value indicate that the value has been blurred, and is greater than or less than the value listed. An ""n<"" means that the value has been suppressed. A ""†"" symbol means not applicable." ; Source: EDFacts/Consolidated State Performance Report, 2012-13: http://www2.ed.gov/admins/lead/account/consolidated/index.html; Data Uploaded On: 10/16/2015

4 Description: The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma. ; Academic Year: 2013-14; Grade: N/A; Note: "The four-year adjusted cohort graduation rate is the number of students who graduate in four years with a regular high school diploma divided by the number of students who form the adjusted cohort for the graduating class. From the beginning of 9th grade (or the earliest high school grade), students who are entering that grade for the first time form a cohort that is “adjusted” by adding any students who subsequently transfer into the cohort and subtracting any students who subsequently transfer out, emigrate to another country, or die. 2010-11 was the first year that states were required to use the regulatory cohort rate, so data prior to that year are not necessarily comparable to the regulatory rates. While the ACGR is more comparable across states than previous rates, there are still some differences in state implementation of the requirements, leading to the potential for differences across in how the rates are calculated. This is particularly applicable to the population of children with disabilities. A dash (-) indicates that the data are not available. Cell with a "">"" or ""<"" next to the value indicate that the value has been blurred, and is greater than or less than the value listed. An ""n<"" means that the value has been suppressed. A ""†"" symbol means not applicable." ; Source: EDFacts/Consolidated State Performance Report, 2013-14: http://www2.ed.gov/admins/lead/account/consolidated/index.html; Data Uploaded On: 03/02/2016

5 Description: The percentage of children with disabilities from the original cohort who graduated in four years with a regular high school diploma. ; Academic Year: 2014-15; Grade: N/A; Note: "The four-year adjusted cohort graduation rate is the number of students who graduate in four years with a regular high school diploma divided by the number of students who form the adjusted cohort for the graduating class. From the beginning of 9th grade (or the earliest high school grade), students who are entering that grade for the first time form a cohort that is “adjusted” by adding any students who subsequently transfer into the cohort and subtracting any students who subsequently transfer out, emigrate to another country, or die. 2010-11 was the first year that states were required to use the regulatory cohort rate, so data prior to that year are not necessarily comparable to the regulatory rates. While the ACGR is more comparable across states than previous rates, there are still some differences in state implementation of the requirements, leading to the potential for differences across in how the rates are calculated. This is particularly applicable to the population of children with disabilities. A dash (-) indicates that the data are not available. Cell with a "">"" or ""<"" next to the value indicate that the value has been blurred, and is greater than or less than the value listed. An ""n<"" means that the value has been suppressed. A ""†"" symbol means not applicable." ; Source: EDFacts/Consolidated State Performance Report, 2014-15: http://www2.ed.gov/admins/lead/account/consolidated/index.html; Data Uploaded On: 11/18/2016