Achievement may refer to:
- Armorial achievement or coat of arms, a design belonging to a particular person or group of people
- Achievement (video gaming) - A system of meta-goals defined outside of a video or computer game's narrative or direct challenge structur
- Achievement a price or recognition
Other articles related to "achievement":
... level I - AYP status due to chronic low achievement of its pupils ... in Lackawanna County, Scranton School District academic achievement ranked 7th in math and 9th in Reading ...
... Aside from the students of the Principal's List (Academic achievement of 90%+), First Honour Roll (Academic achievement of 85%+), and Second Honor Roll (Academic achievement of 80%+) there are also the ...
... Outstanding Innovation in Gaming", "Outstanding Achievement in Sound Design", "Outstanding Achievement in Original Music Composition", and "Outstanding Innovation ... by the British Academy of Film and Television Arts and won the "Artistic Achievement" award ... "Best E3 Download Game" from 1UP.com, "Best Original Game" from UGO, and "Special Achievement for Innovation" from IGN ...
... Academic Achievement (Prestasi Akademik) General Achievement (Prestasi Umum) Potential Academic Achievement (Potensi Akademik) East Indonesia (Indonesi ...
... on its second year of operation, Bansud NHS-RSHS annex MIMAROPA administered the achievement test to its second year students ...
Famous quotes containing the word achievement:
“Next to our free political institutions, our free public-school system ranks as the greatest achievement of democratic life in America ...”
—Agnes E. Meyer (18871970)
“It is not the literal past that rules us, save, possibly, in a biological sense. It is images of the past.... Each new historical era mirrors itself in the picture and active mythology of its past or of a past borrowed from other cultures. It tests its sense of identity, of regress or new achievement against that past.”
—George Steiner (b. 1929)
“Japanese mothers credit effort as the key determinant of a childs achievement in school, while American mothers name ability as the more important factor.”
—Perry Garfinkel (20th century)