- n. alternative spelling of A level.
“Go through your important long-term A-level career goals and write down the action steps you need to follow to accomplish them.”
“Two generations ago around 1955, say, it was only 'free at source' for around 1%, whose Scholarship scripts in addition to their A-level scripts were good enough to get them one of the limited number of State Scholarships.”
“The NUS president, Aaron Porter, writes: Everyone agrees that the biggest factor in determining university access is achievement at A-level.”
“Sadly, as any schools fan will tell you, youthful promise at Sats does not always lead to a glittering career at A-level.”
“A third of institutions required applicants to have at least AAB grades at A-level in 2004, but this had dropped to 30% five years later.”
“The thinktank also found fewer universities and colleges now require undergraduates to have top A-level grades.”
“This should build on what you studied at A-level and also introduce you to a few new things.”
“If you're taking a degree in chemistry, you will already have a fair idea of what the subject entails from your A-level.”
“In this year's A-level results the number of entrants for physics and chemistry were up by about a fifth, compared with the level five years ago.”
“Increasing numbers of students are choosing to study science and maths at A-level and GCSE.”
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