ANSWERS: 9
  • It depends on the school system. I would ask the schools guidance counselor. Edit: In some school systems a D is a failing grade. In some school systems a F is a failing grade. I would suggest asking you guidance counselor not only for conformation on the grading system but about how you can bring your grade up.
  • Despite whether it is or isn't...no one should settle for that grade....but in most public schools it is a passing grade.
  • The following list tells what the letter grades are supposed to mean. A = Outstanding B = Above average C = Average D = Below average F = Failing. Adding a + or - to the grade gives a bit more detail as to just where in the range the student is for each of the letters. A - D grades are all passing grades. A D- means that the student is only just barely passing. Now, that is what the letters are supposed to mean. However, you should check with your specific school to see what they say about it. In any event, no student should be willing to settle for a D-
  • a D- is a passing grade, trust me, I know, and, in my school, there is no such thing as an F and E is failing
  • Sometimes. In most public schools (unfortunately) D- is passing. In most charter schools, a D+ is failing. And in many private schools, a C- is failing. These are only generalities and may not be true of your specific school.
  • No, but it's pathetic.
  • if you get more than 1 D- it is failure! if you dont do homework and just let things slip there are more chances of an f. too keep a d out of ur report card is to pick a selective that does not have alot of homeworks which gives you more time to do maht or science and those stuff ITS A VERY GOOD TIP!!
  • If by "pass" you mean graduate, you had better check your school district's policy. Every state has its own set of regulations. Your counselor should know the answer for your particular school. For example, in one high school district, students are required to pass a senior year government class with a "C" or better to graduate. There are also language, science, and math requirements unique to each state. I don't think this question can be answered in general. General answers are not going to help you when you find no diploma waiting for you on graduation night.
  • i dont know about high school but i know for financial aid it is,

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