Education Lead Generation |Students Database Services|Students Generation|Database of Students|Hot-Applicant Provider|Tele-Verified Leads|Lead Generation-Offline|Opt-in Database|Leads Marketing|Campaign Leads|Students Provider| Responses Leads

Blog Post New Entry

How to capturing student data

Posted by Students Database | Students Database Providers | Students Database Seller | Education Database | Database of Indian Students| on November 21, 2017 at 9:20 AM

This academic year, class 10 students and their teachers will be spared the onerous task of manually filling up forms with personal details of students — a requirement for registering for the SSLC examination. The Department of Public Instruction (DPI) has decided that all the details can be procured from the Student Achievement Tracking System (SATS).


V. Sumangala, Director of the Karnataka Secondary Education Examination Board (KSEEB), said that in the past, students would have to fill details such as date of birth, parents’ names, and medium in which they would appear for the exam. “The teachers had to fill 22 particulars in an OMR sheet and send it to the board. Now we will take the data from the software. The school only has to send us a photo, signature of the candidate, and the language combination,” she said.


Schools will then be given a checklist to ensure that the details are accurate. Changes, if any, will be made on the tracking system.


The SATS platform has records of over one crore students from classes 1 to 10. According to the system, a nine-digit unique number is given to a student and all details, including his or her academic records, are fed into the database. A circular was issued by the KSEEB on Saturday, and all schools have been told to fill in these details by December 10.


P.C. Jaffer, Commissioner for Public Instruction, said not only will this reduce manual work and make it simpler for teachers and students, it will also help cut down on data entry errors. On an average, over eight lakh students appear for the SSLC exam every year.


An official said as 75% of the data was already available on the SATS server, cutting down several steps would also be cost-effective.


Categories: None