About our school

Open Data Project

We use a range of different digital systems at HPS, both for children in class, for staff and for parents to access from home. Our Open Data project brings together the data from these different systems and publishes it so that you (and the children!) can see how we are doing. Data is usually broken down by year group or class, so competition is rife!

About the data: Data sets are updated every 72 hours as a minimum, but usually every 48 hours is routine. The running totals are for this academic year only. We’re working on bringing more data into these dashboards as we work out how to extract it in an automated way from our systems.

The graphs on this page are drawn live from the remote data sets (for the nerds amongst you we do cache the data sets locally for 30 minutes to reduce server load), so you may occasionally experience a delay. If anything looks like it’s missing data, reload the page to force the graph to redraw.

For most graphs, hover your mouse, or tap on, a bar to see more information.

On mobile: The graphs on this page can be difficult to view on some mobile devices, our apologies for that. When on mobile tapping on a data point will usually provide more information which might help things.

Maths Platforms

Mathletics and Manga High are maths platforms that allow our chidren to compete in maths activities, against the computer, their class mates, or pupils from around the world. Points are scored for activities correctly completed and for being faster and more accurate than the competition. Teachers are able to set certain themes to the activities to help children practice the bits they need most

To see the exact points, hover or tap on a slice of the pie.
For the pupil scores, you can sort the table by tapping a column header.

What does it mean?

The pie chart shown here displays the points earned per year group for Mathletics and per class for Manag High. Mathletics is ussed by Year 1-4 and Manga high by Y5-6.  The bigger the slice, the more maths activities that a group is completing compared to the rest.

To compare just certain year groups to each other, click a label on the legend to toggle that year group’s slice off until you are left with the groups you want to compare.

Comparing the Mathletics groups against the Manga High groups is not reliable as the two systems allocate points and medals in a different proportion, so Mathletics groups will always look better in comparison.

Mathletics Top Points

NameYearPoints
Ksavery, CendrowskiEngland Year 312,137
Jianne, MaravillaEngland Year 29,050
Leah, BuckleyEngland Year 24,620
Thomas, HarmanEngland Year 24,203
Abdul, SiddiqueEngland Year 23,770
Lily, RiddlestoneEngland Year 23,761
Monk, IsabelleEngland Year 43,440
Varunavi, Ramesh KumarEngland Year 33,223
Clark, MasonEngland Year 43,029
Matthew, Barrington-BowskillEngland Year 22,520
Burhanuddin, SuwasrawalaEngland Year 22,456
Adam, KielczewskiEngland Year 22,440
Daniel, TwardonEngland Year 32,224
Tiana, PapworthEngland Year 32,160
Max, Bromwich-WilkinsonEngland Year 11,830
Hardy, BetsyEngland Year 41,804
Hewage, KavijaEngland Year 41,777
Ali, KianEngland Year 41,772
Lukass, LacisEngland Year 21,730
Elliot, FinleyEngland Year 41,631
Nicolai, RogersEngland Year 21,620
Lily-Mae, FairheadEngland Year 11,570
Dominic, NicholettiEngland Year 11,560
Daisy, TaylorEngland Year 41,552
Ee, CarrieEngland Year 41,500
Vince, CzirjakEngland Year 31,450
Ashrithaa, AuothuEngland Year 31,400
Jan, BlachutEngland Year 31,284
Wasima, AliEngland Year 41,250
Edyth, CornhillEngland Year 41,237
Natalia, LobajEngland Year 41,107
Elijah, KummerehlEngland Year 31,080
Yenuli, HewageEngland Year 21,034
Bella, Grover-MaxwellEngland Year 21,030
Szymon, TrzessniewskiEngland Year 21,012
Peter, LevittEngland Year 31,010
Aarvi, SharmaEngland Year 4974
Luna, KummerehlEngland Year 1950
Alexa, PerkinsEngland Year 1950
Natalie, BlaszkiewiczEngland Year 1930
Grayson, Helleur-HallEngland Year 3930
Elise, JonesEngland Year 2870
Keira, LobajEngland Year 2822
Robyn, LoosleyEngland Year 3820
Franciszek, RyniecEngland Year 3820
Chelsea, BrooksEngland Year 1790
Charlie, DohertyEngland Year 1770
Crichlow, HarveyEngland Year 4770
Manley-Hinson, LennyEngland Year 4757
Buckenham, JackEngland Year 4715
Winston, MastersEngland Year 3700
Moryam, QuadriEngland Year 4700
Rachel, FentonEngland Year 1650
Riley, HilliardEngland Year 1620

Seesaw

Seesaw empowers students to independently document what they are learning at school and allows parents to see what’s happening in school, as it happens, and comment on what they see. Each child at HPS has their own portfolio in Seesaw.

Total Seesaw Posts School-wide:

Total
1,908

What does it mean?

The graph shown here displays the amount of items added to childrens portfolio’s in the last 30 days, and then the running total for the current academic year.

The table below shows the amount of parents who have signed up and are linked to their child in the app, as well as the amount of times those parents have viewed an item in the last 30 days.

GroupLinked30 Day Visits
Early Years62113
Year 156179
Year 24650
Year 364115
Year 467436
Year 5666
Year 668239

Blogging

At HPS our children write their own blogs! Blogging gives our children the chance to write for a real world audience. When their audience is the whole world, children are motivated to be the best writers they can be. Our pupil blogging network, hpsblogs.net, is populated with content written by our own children and is read by visitors all over the world.

Total Blog Posts School-wide:

Total
1

What does it mean?

The graph shown here displays the amount of blog posts and comments added to each of the class blogs on HPSblogs.net

Blog posts are usually more long form writing, so the numbers will be lower than for some other systems where pupils are adding little-but-often style posts.

Attendance

Attendance is incredibly important to the education of our children and makes a big difference to a child’s ability to do well at school.

Studies show that an attendance level of less than 96% will have an impact on a child’s ability to be successful at school. Below 90% and things start getting really hard.

Each week our classes compete to have the highest attendance percentage, with the highest scoring class at the end of term getting an extra special treat. This shows the leaderboard so far this year, updated weekly.

ClassWeekly WinsYearly Percentage
Class 1097.44
Class 2096.45
Class 3092.68
Class 4093.67
Class 5097.41
Class 6198.06
Class 7197.73
Class 8096.53
Class 9094.36
Class 10095.58
Class 11096.33
Class 12093.89
Class 13096.57
Class 14092.28
Weekly winnerPercentage
Class 698.00%

Whole-school attendance percentage for the year to date and the previous week:

100-96% – Best chance of success

95-91% – Less chance of success

Below 90% – Makes it hard to progress

Current Weekly Winner (last week):

What does it mean?

This gauge updates once a week and is showing the percentage of attendance for all sessions last week and the year to date across the whole school.

As a school, we aim to have a 96%+ attendance rate to ensure our children have the best chance of success.

The table shows the attendance percentage for each class over the year, along with how many times each class has been the highest attended class in school for that week – the Weekly Wins.

If more than one class has 100% attendance, they both get a Weekly Win, which is why the total weekly wins may add up to more than the amount of weeks school has been open.

These are aggregated stats for the entire class. Individual children who’s attendance drops below 97% will be sent a letter to let them know how important it is to be present at school – we take further steps if the attendance of a child continues to drop.

Weekly Winner

This gauge shows the class with the highest attendance percentage for the last full week of school.

Word Billionaires

Reading is the key to the imagination. Children use our library system to track their reading of both real world books and e-books. They then take a quiz on each book to show that they’ve understood the book they just read.

What does it mean?

Every book in our system has been cataloged and the number of pages recorded. When a child marks a book as complete, they take a quiz to demonstrate that they actually did read the book, and the system adds the amount of pages for that particular book to the total for that year group.

The graph shown here displays the amount of pages read by each class group in the last full week.

Lockdown Data

During the Covid Lockdown that started in March 2020 learning had to be done remotely, with very little time to prepare. We’ve collated the data relating just to the lockdown period on a special dashboard.

It shows that, among other things, children submitted over 36 thousand pieces of work over the four month lockdown period using our learning platform, Seesaw. We think that’s pretty impressive!

Click here to view the lockdown data.