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## How many students are in a class in Japan?

Classes are large, with an **average of thirty-eight students per class**, and each class is assigned a homeroom teacher, doubling as a counselor. Unlike kindergarten students, primary school students have different teachers for different subjects.

## What is the average number of students in a classroom?

In the United States, the typical public primary school classroom has **23.6 students**, more than four more students than the average private primary school classroom (19.4 students).

## What is the ideal class size?

Researchers generally agree a class size of no larger than 18 students is required to produce the desired benefit. You read that right—the ideal class size is **18 kids**.

## What age is Japanese middle school?

Progression

School | Age | Grade |
---|---|---|

Elementary | 11-12 | 6 |

Lower Secondary (Junior High School or Middle School) | 12-13 |
1 (7) |

13-14 | 2 (8) | |

14-15 | 3 (9) |

## Are schools in Japan strict?

The students in **Japanese schools are generally better behaved** and there are far fewer discipline problems than in the United States. Studies have also shown that Japanese students on average spend about one-third more time learning each class period than American students do.

## Which country has the smallest class size?

**Liechtenstein** (8 pupils per teacher)

With a population of only 36,925 (as per a 2013 census), no more than a dozen pupils comprise the average primary school class size in this country, a statistic supported by the fact that in Liechtenstein there is one qualified teacher per every 8 pupils.

## How many students are in a Korean classroom?

In lower secondary education, the average class size is 24 students, ranging from **more than 35 students** in Korea to 20 or fewer in Denmark, Iceland, Luxembourg and Switzerland, and the Russian Federation.

## Do students like math?

According to the survey data, **nearly twice as many students (46 percent) report they like or love math** compared to those who said they hate or dislike it (24 percent). … Of those surveyed, a majority (68 percent) of students indicated they would like math more if they better understood how it applied to their future.