ccc

Contents

Metric Definition Dictionary. 1

STUDENT TYPES. 10

DATA COMPARISONS AND CAVEATS. 12

TIMEFRAMES. 12

SNAPSHOT VIEW.. 12

DATA DISAGGREGATION.. 12

COMPARISON GROUPS. 13

DATA LIMITATIONS. 14

DATA SOURCES. 15

DEFINITION DESCRIPTIONS. 17

DENOMINATORS (NOT DISPLAYED ON DASHBOARDS) 18

EQUITY GAP CHARTS. 18

COST OF LIVING ADJUSTMENTS. 19

LIVING WAGE. 20

REGIONS. 23

INDUSTRY SECTORS OR OCCUPATIONAL CLUSTERS. 27

TOP to SOC CROSSWALK. 37

OFFERINGS: COURSES. 38

CP 116 Number of Sections Offered. 38

CP 146 Number of Online or Distance Education Course Sections. 38

CP 141 Number of Enrollments. 39

OFFERINGS: STUDENTS. 40

CP 122 Community College Pipeline Students. 40

CP 142 Calculated Number of Full-Time Equivalent Students (FTES) 41

OFFERINGS: CTE OUTCOME SURVEY RESPONSES. 43

CP 130 Satisfaction with Education and Training Received from CTEOS. 43

STUDENTS: DENOMINATORS (NOT DISPLAYED ON DASHBOARD) 44

CP 199 CCP Students Including Special Admit Students. 44

CP 325 CCP Students Enrolled in the Fall Term of the Selected Year 45

CP 345 CCP Students Enrolled in the Fall Term of the Selected Year (with special TOP code logic) 45

CP 336 CCP Students Who Earned an Associate or Bachelor’s Degree in the Selected Year 46

CP 330 CCP Students Who Earned Their First Associate Degree in the Selected Year 47

CP 331 CCP Students Who Earned Their First Associate Degree (Not for Transfer) in the Selected Year 49

CP 335 CCP Students Who Earned Their First Associate Degree For Transfer in the Selected Year 50

CP 324 CCP Students Who Students Who Enrolled in Credit Basic Skills or Noncredit ESL, ABE or ASE Courses. 52

CP 234 CCP Students Who Exited California Community College. 53

CP 235 CCP Students Who Earned 12 or More Units at Any Time and at Any College and Who Exited California Community College. 54

CP 203 CCP Students Who Exited Higher Education. 55

CP 205 CCP Students Who Exited Higher Education and Who Were Unemployed Before Entry. 57

STUDENTS: CREDIT DENOMINATORS (NOT DISPLAYED ON DASHBOARD) 58

CP 322 Students Who Took Credit Courses in the Selected Year 58

CP 342 CCP Students Who Took Credit Courses in the At Least One Primary Term in the Selected Year 59

CP 338 CCP Students Credit Enrollments With Grades Allowable for Course Success and Retention Rate Calculation in the Selected Year 60

CP 332 CCP Students Who Took Credit Courses for the First-Time in the District in the Selected Year 61

CP 333 CCP Students Who Took Courses in the Fall Term of the Selected Year Who Did Not Transfer and Who Did Not Earn an Award. 62

CP 353 CCP Students Who Took Courses in the Fall Term of the Selected Year Who Did Not Transfer and Who Did Not Earn an Award (with special TOP code logic) 63

CP 334 CCP Students Who Took Courses in Any Primary Term in the Selected Year Who Did Not Transfer and Who Did Not Earn an Award. 64

STUDENTS: NONCREDIT DENOMINATORS (NOT DISPLAYED ON DASHBOARD) 66

CP 323 CCP Students Who Took Noncredit Courses in the Selected Year 66

CP 328 CCP Students Who Took Noncredit Courses on any TOP Code except Tutoring or Supervised Study Skills Within the Last Three Years Before the Selected Year or in Any Term Except Spring of the Selected Year 67

CP 329 CCP Students Who Took Noncredit Courses on the Selected TOP Code except Tutoring or Supervised Study Skills Within the Last Three Years Before the Selected Year or in Any Term Except Spring of the Selected Year 68

CP 337 CCP Students Who Took Noncredit Courses Coded on a CTE TOP Code or Flagged as a Workforce Preparation Course with a Noncredit Enrollment in the Selected Year 70

CP 327 CCP Noncredit Students Enrolled in Noncredit ABE, ESL or ASE. 71

CP 326 CCP Noncredit Students Enrolled in Only Noncredit ABE or ESL. 72

STUDENTS: DEMOGRAPHICS. 75

CP 103 Gender 75

CP 104 Race/Ethnicity. 75

CP 105 Age Group. 76

CP 123 Lesbian/Gay/Bisexual/Transgender 77

STUDENTS: FINANCIAL AID. 79

CP 106 Perkins Economically Disadvantaged. 79

CP 131 Student Centered Funding Formula Economically Disadvantaged. 80

CP 127 CCP Students Who Ever Eligible to Receive a College Promise Grant/Board of Governor’s Waiver - including award amounts of $0. 80

CP 128 CCP Students Who Ever Received a College Promise Grant/Board of Governor’s Waiver - excluding award amounts of $0. 81

CP 125 CCP Students Who Ever Received a Pell Grant 82

STUDENTS: CHARACTERISTICS. 84

CP 108 First-Generation. 84

CP 110 Foster Youth. 85

CP 114 Veterans. 86

CP 133 Homeless Students. 87

CP 112 Students with Disabilities. 87

CP 211 Students Who Ever Participated in EOPS. 88

CP 212 CCP Students Who Ever Took a Math or English Basic Skills Course. 89

CP 213 CCP Students Who Were Ever English Language Learners. 89

CP 239 CCP Students Who Were Ever Credit English Language Learners. 90

STUDENTS: GOALS. 92

CP 100 Adult Education/English as a Second Language Educational Goal 92

CP 101 Short-Term Career Education Educational Goal 93

CP 102 Degree/Transfer Educational Goal 94

CP 121 Undecided/Other Educational Goal 95

STUDENTS: CURRENT COURSE-TAKING.. 98

CP 214 Full Time CCP Students with 12+ Units in Each Primary Term of Enrollment in the Selected Year 98

CP 215 Part-Time CCP Students with Less Than 12 Units in Any Primary Term of Enrollment in the Selected Year 99

CP 217 First-Time CCP Students. 99

CP 216 First-Time Credit CCP Students. 101

CP 225 CCP Students Who Are Current Special Admit Students. 103

CP 220 CCP Students Who Took Online or Distance Education Courses. 104

CP 200 CCP Students Who Took Non-Introductory Courses. 105

CP 129 Skills-Builder Students. 105

STUDENTS: PRIOR COURSE-TAKING.. 108

CP 223 CCP Students Who Previously Took a High School CTE Course. 108

CP 224 CCP Students Who Had Prior Early College Credit 108

CP 218 CCP Students Who Ever Attended Another College in the Same Pathway. 109

CP 219 CCP Students Who Previously Earned a High School Diploma, Passed the GED or Received a High School Certificate of Equivalency. 110

CP 221 CCP Students Who Previously Received a Community College Award. 110

CP 222 CCP Students Who Previously Graduated from a Four-Year Institution. 111

STUDENTS: EQUITY GAPS. 112

CP 900 Equity Gaps for Access. 112

STUDENTS: CTE OUTCOME SURVEY RESULTS. 113

CP 226 Primary Reasons Students Studied at the College. 113

CP 227 Students Seeking to Change Field of Employment 114

MILESTONES: COURSES. 115

CP 409 Course Retention Rate for CCP Students. 115

CP 408 Course Success Rate for CCP Students. 116

MILESTONES: LEARNING PROGRESS. 118

CP 400 CCP Students Who Demonstrated a Skills Gain or Who Completed One or More Educational Functioning Levels. 118

CP 501 CCP Students Who Completed Both Transfer-Level Math and English in the District in the First Year Aligned with SCFF. 119

CP 502 CCP Students Who Completed Transfer-Level Math in the District in the First Year Aligned with SCFF. 120

CP 503 CCP Students Who Completed Transfer-Level English in the District in the First Year Aligned with SCFF. 122

CP 541 Students Who Completed Both Transfer-Level Math and English Within the District in Their First Academic Year from First Term or Within Three Years for Credit ESL Students. 123

CP 542 Students Who Completed Transfer-Level Math Within the District in Their First Academic Year or Within Three Years for Credit ESL Students. 125

CP 543 Students in Selected Student Journey Who Completed Transfer-Level English Within the District in Their First Academic Year or Within Three Years for Credit ESL Students. 127

MILESTONES: CREDIT MOMENTUM.. 130

CP 406 CCP Students Who Persisted from Fall to Spring at the Same College. 130

CP 407 CCP Students Who Persisted from Fall to Spring at Any Community College. 131

CP 304 CCP Students Who Persisted in All Three Consecutive Primary Terms at the Same College. 132

CP 305 CCP Students Who Persisted in All Three Consecutive Primary Terms at Any College. 133

CP 402 CCP Students Who Earned 9 or More Career Education Units Within the District in a Single Year 134

CP 404 CCP Students Who Successfully Completed Unit Thresholds in Fall Term at Any College. 135

CP 405 CCP Students Who Successfully Completed Semester (Quarter) Unit Thresholds in the Selected Year at Any College (CP 445 Quarter Units) 136

CP 446 Average Number of Semester (Quarter) Units Attempted in the Selected Year for CCP Students. 138

MILESTONES: NONCREDIT MOMENTUM.. 139

CP 500 CCP Students Who Transitioned to Adult Secondary Education (ASE) 139

CP 403 CCP Students Who Completed a Noncredit CTE or Workforce Preparation Course. 140

CP 306 CCP Students Who Transitioned from Noncredit Course(s) in Any Pathway to Credit Course(s) in the Selected Pathway. 142

CP 307 CCP Students Who Transitioned from Noncredit Course(s) in the Selected Pathway to Credit Course(s) in Any Pathway. 143

CP 308 CCP Students Who Transitioned from Noncredit Course(s) in the Selected Pathway to Credit Course(s) in the Same Pathway. 144

MILESTONES: CTE OUTCOMES SURVEY RESPONSES. 146

CP 311 Students Who Participated in an Internship. 146

CP 313 Students Who Participated in an Apprenticeship. 146

CP 312 Reasons Given For Why Students Are No Longer Enrolled. 147

SUCCESS: STUDENTS EARNING AWARDS. 149

CP 625 Community College Pipeline Students Who Earned a Degree or Certificate (CCP Completers) 149

CP 624 Students Who Earned Credit Awards Aligned with SCFF. 150

CP 619 Students Who Attained the Vision Goal Completion Definition. 151

CP 632 Community College Pipeline Students Who Earned a Degree or Certificate or Attained Apprenticeship Journey Level Status. 152

CP 600 CCP Students Who Earned Locally Issued Certificates. 154

CP 604 CCP Students Who Earned a Chancellor’s Office Approved Noncredit Certificates. 155

CP 603 CCP Students Who Earned a Chancellor’s Office Approved Credit Certificate. 156

CP 626 CCP Students Who Earned a Chancellor’s Office Approved Credit or Noncredit Certificate. 157

CP 607 CCP Students Who Earned an AA or AS Degree (not for transfer) 159

CP 608 CCP Students Who Earned an Associate Degree for Transfer 160

CP 631 CCP Students Who Earned Any Associate Degree. 161

CP 609 Students Who Earned a Community College Bachelor’s Degree. 162

CP 610 Students Who Attained Apprenticeship Journey Level Status. 163

CP 613 Average Number of Semester Units Accumulated by All First-Time Associate Degree Earners. 164

CP 617 Average Number of Semester Units Accumulated by All First-Time AA/AS Degree (Not for Transfer) Earners. 165

CP 618 Average Number of Semester Units Accumulated by All First-Time Associate Degree for Transfer Earners. 166

CP 627 Average Number of Quarter Units Accumulated by All First-Time Associate Degree Earners. 167

CP 628 Average Number of Quarter Units Accumulated by All First-Time AA/AS Degree (Not for Transfer) Earners. 168

CP 629 Average Number of Quarter Units Accumulated by All First-Time Associate Degree for Transfer Earners. 169

CP 622 Average Time to Attain an Associate or Bachelor’s Degree. 171

SUCCESS: NUMBER OF AWARDS. 172

CP 401 Number of Locally Issued Certificates Awarded. 172

CP 432 Number of Chancellor’s Office Approved Noncredit Certificates Awarded. 172

CP 433 Number of Chancellor’s Office Approved Credit Certificates Awarded. 173

CP 412 Number of Chancellor’s Office Approved Credit or Noncredit Certificates Awarded. 174

CP 434 Number of AA or AS Degrees (Not for Transfer) Awarded. 175

CP 435 Number of Associate Degrees for Transfer Awarded. 176

CP 436 Number of Associate Degrees Awarded. 177

CP 437 Number of Community College Bachelor’s Degrees Awarded. 178

SUCCESS: TRANSFER. 180

CP 620 CCP Students Who Transferred to Any Four-Year Institution (Earned 12+ Units) 180

CP 614 CCP Students Who Transferred to a CSU or UC (Earned 12+ Units) 181

CP 615 CCP Students Who Transferred to an In-State Private College (Earned 12+ Units) 182

CP 616 CCP Students Who Transferred to any Out-of-State Institution (Earned 12+ Units) 183

CP 623 CCP Students Who Transferred to a Four-Year Institution. 184

SUCCESS: COMPLETION OR TRANSFER. 186

CP 641 CCP Students Who Attained the Vision Goal Completion Definition or Who Transferred to a Four-Year Institution. 186

SUCCESS: SKILLS-BUILDERS. 188

CP 411 Skills-Builder Students Who Had a Wage Gain. 188

SUCCESS: ADULT EDUCATION.. 189

CP 602 CCP Students Who Transitioned to Postsecondary Coursework. 189

SUCCESS: EQUITY GAPS. 190

CP 901 Equity Gaps for Completion. 190

CP 902 Equity Gaps for Transfer 191

SUCCESS: WHICH COLLEGES HAVE THE MOST EFFECTIVE PROGRAMS IN THE STATE?. 193

CP 515 Top Five Colleges for Completion. 193

CP 516 Top Five Colleges for Students Who Transferred to a Four-Year Institution. 194

SUCCESS: CTE OUTCOME SURVEY RESPONSES. 196

CP 431 Third Party Credentials. 196

EMPLOYMENT: STUDENT EMPLOYMENT. 197

CP 505 Students Employed in the Second Fiscal Quarter After Exit 197

CP 506 Students Employed in the Fourth Fiscal Quarter After Exit 198

CP 700 Unemployed Students Who Became Employed. 199

CP 514 Top Five Industries for Employment 200

EMPLOYMENT: CTE OUTCOME SURVEY RESPONSES. 202

CP 701 CTE Exiters Who Reported Working in a Job Closely Related to Their Field of Study. 202

CP 527 Current Employment Status. 203

CP 531 Length of Current Employment 204

CP 530 Job Search Outcomes. 205

CP 529 Length of Job Search. 206

CP 532 Hours Worked Before College. 207

CP 533 Hours Worked After College. 208

CP 534 Change in Work Hours. 209

CP 526 Employment Before College. 210

EMPLOYMENT: TRADITIONAL LABOR MARKET DATA. 211

CP 611 Historical Employment Trends for Top 5 Occupations Displayed by Skills Level: Typical Entry Level of Education. 211

CP 612 Five-Year Employment Outlook for Top 5 Occupations Displayed by Skills Level: Typical Entry Level of Education. 212

CP 601 Annual Openings Outlook for Top 5 Occupations Displayed by Skills Level: Typical Entry Level of Education. 213

EMPLOYMENT: ONLINE JOB POSTINGS DATA. 215

CP 633 Top Five Hard Skills Requested in Online Job Postings in Region for Top 10 Regional Occupations by each Typical Entry Level of Education over 90-day period. 215

CP 634 Top Five Hard Skills Requested in Online Job Postings in Region for Top 10 Regional Occupations in the Region by each Typical Entry Level of Education over 365-day period. 216

CP 635 Top Common Skills Requested in Online Job Postings in Region for Top 10 Regional Occupations over 90-day period. 218

CP 636 Top Common Skills Requested in Online Job Postings in Region for Top 10 Regional Occupations over 365-day period. 219

CP 637 Top Qualifications Requested in Online Job Postings in Region for Top 5 Regional Occupations over 90-day period. 220

CP 638 Top Qualifications Requested in Online Job Postings in Region for Top 5 Regional Occupations over 365-day period. 221

CP 639 Top 10 Employers in Online Job Postings in Region for Top 10 Regional Occupations over 90-day periods. 223

CP 640 Top 10 Employers in Online Job Postings in Region for Top 10 Regional Occupations over 365-day periods. 224

EMPLOYMENT: WHICH COLLEGES HAVE THE MOST EFFECTIVE PROGRAMS IN THE STATE?. 226

CP 702 Top Five Colleges for Employment Rates. 226

EARNINGS: STUDENT EARNINGS. 227

CP 508 Median Quarterly Earnings in the Second Fiscal Quarter After Exit for CCP Students. 227

CP 522 Median Annual Earnings Before Exiting for CCP Students. 228

CP 800 Median Annual Earnings of CCP Students After Exit 229

CP 801 Median Change in Earnings of CCP Students After Exit 230

CP 802 Proportion of CCP Students After Exit Who Attained the Living Wage. 232

EARNINGS: CTE OUTCOME SURVEY RESPONSES. 234

CP 523 Average Hourly Wages Before Coursework. 234

CP 524 Average Hourly Wages After Coursework. 234

CP 525 Median Change in Average Hourly Wages. 235

EARNINGS: LONGER TERM EARNINGS. 237

CP 803 Median Annual Earnings Three Years After Exiting for CCP Students. 237

CP 804 Median Annual Earnings Five Years After Exiting for CCP Students. 238

CP 805 Median Annual Earnings After Transfer for CCP Students. 239

EARNINGS: TRADITIONAL LABOR MARKET DATA. 241

CP 630 Regional Average Entry-Level and Median Annual Salaries. 241

EARNINGS: WHICH COLLEGES HAVE THE MOST EFFECTIVE PROGRAMS IN THE STATE?. 243

CP 704 Top Five Colleges for Change in Earnings. 243

CP 705 Top Five Colleges for Proportion of Students Who Attained the Living Wage. 244

 

STUDENT TYPES

The following provides the types of students who are included in the Community College Pipeline dashboard on the LaunchBoard:

Students

Community College Pipeline Students:

        Have a record in the Student Enrollment Data Elements (SX) file

        Is enrolled as a non-Special Admit student in at least one primary term of the selected year

        Took at least 0.5 units in any single credit course or who had at least 12 positive attendance hours in any noncredit course(s) at any college in the selected year or who enrolled in noncredit courses in Spring 2020 or in any term in academic year 2020-21

Student Goals (aligned to Student Success Metrics definitions):

Students are assigned to student types in the following manner:

       Based on the educational goals that students select, either as their informed goal once enrolled in community college, or from OPEN CCC Apply version of the application form (if no informed goal is available) or based on course taking behavior that indicates adult education course-taking for both Adult Education/English as a Second Language and Short-Term Career Education

       If the student has selected an informed or uninformed undecided or other goal or does not display Adult Education/English as a Second Language or Short-Term Career Education course-taking behavior, they will be assigned to the Undecided/Other group

Therefore, students can be included in multiple student journeys in a selected academic year. This methodology more accurately represents student goals and course taking patterns. If you sum the number of students in each student journey who met the outcome of the metric, then the sum will not equal all students or the unduplicated count of all students who met the metric outcome. In initial versions of the Student Success Metrics (SSM), a hierarchy was used to place students in only one student journey for the selected academic year allowing for the sum of the student journeys to equal the All student journey.

Goal data for students will only be available starting in 2014-15.

Special SX05 Treatment Starting in Spring 2020:

Starting in Spring term 2020, in-person noncredit courses in the Chancellor’s Office Management Information System (COMIS) were converted to distance education modalities using synchronous live interactions between students and instructors, asynchronous methods in which students accessed materials and instruction on their own time, and/or a combination of the two. Colleges implementing distance education modalities for their courses that included asynchronous instruction, where students can log in and access information and assignments without solely interacting directly with the instructor, were directed to use the Alternative Attendance Accounting Procedure used for distance education. Noncredit Distance Education does not have a code in XB01 Section-Accounting-Method data element but instead is directed to use “I” for Independent Study. When XB01 is flagged as “I,” SX05 Enrollment-Positive-Attendance-Hours must be equal to“88888.” Therefore, using SX05 as the method for determining contact hours in noncredit may not work starting in Spring 2020 term for some colleges. However, colleges who chose to follow the CO exception and implement the positive attendance accounting method for synchronous DE instruction could still submit noncredit student data in SX05.

Therefore, the CO has decided to treat the Spring 2020 term and any term in academic year 2020-21 differently in terms of using SX05 to determine a valid noncredit enrollment for inclusion of students in the Adult Education or ESL and the Short-Term Career Education student journeys based on course taking patterns. Students enrolled in Spring 2020 or any term in academic year 2020-21 will be included if there is any value in the SX files or Student Enrollment Data Elements for that student. For Adult Education or ESL student journey, a student EITHER has to have 12 or more contact hours at any college in the selected year OR any value in the SX file if enrolled in Spring 2020 term AND enroll in a noncredit adult basic, adult secondary or ESL course to be included. For Short-Term Career Education, a student EITHER has to have 12 or more contact hours at any college in the selected year OR any value in the SX file if enrolled in Spring 2020 term or in any term in academic year 2020-21 AND enroll in a noncredit workforce prep or noncredit CTE course.

Adult Education or English as a Second Language

  • Goal to improve basic skills in English, reading, or math
  • Goal to complete credits for a high school diploma or GED
  • Goal to move from noncredit coursework to credit coursework
  • Took noncredit adult basic education, adult secondary education, or ESL courses

Short-Term Career Education

  • Goal to earn a career technical certificate without transfer
  • Goal to discover/formulate career interests, plans, goals
  • Goal to prepare for a new career (acquire job skills)
  • Goal to advance in current job/career (update job skills)
  • Goal to maintain certificate or license (e.g. Nursing, Real Estate)
  • Took a noncredit career and technical education or workforce preparation course

Degree/Transfer

  • Goal to obtain an associate degree and transfer to a baccalaureate granting institution
  • Goal to transfer to a baccalaureate granting institution without an associate degree
  • Goal to obtain a two-year associate degree without transfer

Undecided/Other

  • Goal of undecided
  • Goal of life-long learning
  • Goal of four-year students earning credits with goal of meeting four-year requirements
  • No goal information is available, and the student does not display Adult Education/English as a Second Language or Short-Term Career Education course-taking behavior

DATA COMPARISONS AND CAVEATS

TIMEFRAMES

Information is provided for the following years (unless noted otherwise):

  • 2020-2021*
  • 2019-2020
  • 2018-2019
  • 2017-2018
  • 2016-2017
  • 2015-2016
  • 2014-2015
  • 2013-2014
  • 2012-2013
  • 2011-2012

 

* Transfer data is available through 2019-20. Employment and earnings data from the Employment Development Department is available through 2019-20. Information from the from the Career Technical Education Outcomes Survey (CTEOS) is available from 2012-13 through 2018-19. Goal data will only be available starting in 2014-15.

 

Academic years include the leading summer plus fall, winter, and spring terms.

SNAPSHOT VIEW

Snapshot views display information based on students who met the criteria for each metric within the selected year. Therefore, the specific students may not be the same from one metric to the next. For example, the students who completed 9+ CTE units in a year may not be the same students who earned an associate degree in that same year.

DATA DISAGGREGATION

Value options: Female, Male, Non-Binary, Unknown/Non-Respondent, Multiple Values Reported

  • Race/Ethnicity (for all Views):

Value options: American Indian/Alaska Native, Asian, Black or African American, Filipino, Hispanic, Native Hawaiian or Other Pacific Islander, Two or More Races, White, Unknown/Non-Respondent, Multiple Values Reported

  • Age Group (for all Views):

Value options: 19 or less, 20 to 24, 25 to 29, 30 to 34, 35 to 39, 40 to 49, 50 and older

  • Perkins Economically Disadvantaged (for all Views):

Value options: Perkins Economically Disadvantaged, Not Perkins Economically Disadvantaged

  • Completers, Completion Levels and Skills-Builder Students (for All Employment and Earnings Views EXCEPT metrics from CTEOS, Labor Market, or Top Five)

Value options: CCP Completers (CP 625) and Skills-Builder Students (CP 129) will be displayed on the graphs with the levels of completion displayed in a table format and greyed out initially in the chart (similar to the current display in the dashboard).

The completion levels include Local Certificates (CP 600), Approved Certificates (CP 626) , Associate Degrees (CP 631).

COMPARISON GROUPS

  • Statewide: is based on the 114 colleges plus the three noncredit institutions. Counts, dollar values, and percentages are medians across all students in the state
  • Macro-region Median: is based on all of the colleges and noncredit institutions within a specific macroregion. Counts, dollar values, and rates are medians across all students in the macroregion.
  • Micro-region Median: is based on all of the colleges and noncredit institutions within a specific microregion. Counts, dollar values, and rates are medians across all students in the microregion.
  • District Median: is based on all of the colleges and noncredit institutions within a specific district. Counts, dollar values, and rates are medians across all students in the district.
  • College Median: is based on the college selected. Counts, dollar values, and rates are medians across all students in the college.
  • Program or Sector: is based on course enrollment for each student. In general, students are counted on all TOP Codes where they are enrolled in during the year, except for award or completion metrics where they are counted on the TOP Code of the award.
    • All Programs: all programs (or courses coded to a TOP code), within the selected institution(s), on any TOP code per the Taxonomy of Programs Manual.  Information on the TOP codes that have been flagged as vocational is also available in the manual. The list of which TOP codes are assigned to each sector is included below.
    • All CTE Programs: all CTE programs, within the selected institution(s), with TOP codes flagged as a vocational program or TOP codes that have been assigned to a CTE sector. Information on the TOP codes that have been flagged as vocational is available on the Taxonomy of Programs Manual. The list of which TOP codes are assigned to each sector is included below.
    • All Non-CTE Programs: all programs, within the selected institution(s), with TOP codes that are NOT flagged as a vocational program or TOP codes that have NOT been assigned to a CTE sector. Information on the TOP codes that have been flagged as vocational is available on the 6th Edition of the Taxonomy of Programs Manual. The list of which TOP codes are assigned to each sector is included below.
    • Sector: a series of TOP codes assigned to ten Priority Sectors and two Occupational Clusters as designed by the Chancellor’s Office. Information on the TOP codes that have been assigned to each sector is included below.
    • 4-digit TOP codes:  a more general level of program coding used by the Chancellor’s Office, as assigned by the selected institution(s) for courses and awards, which includes courses and awards assigned to the TOP 4 code and the nested TOP 6 codes. Since some TOP 4 codes contain both TOP 6 codes that are flagged as vocational or CTE and other TOP 6 codes that are not, CTE and Non-CTE is not available at the TOP 4 level.
    • 6-digit Taxonomy of Program (TOP) codes: the most detailed level of program coding used by the Chancellor’s Office, as assigned by the selected institution(s) for courses (CB03) and awards (i.e., certificates and degrees) (SP02).

Note: Course and student data do exist in the COMIS data set shared with Educational Results Partnership for the dashboard builds on TOP codes that are not listed in the Taxonomy of Programs Manual linked to above. If a TOP04 or TOP06 at the statewide level after FERPA suppression will not have any data displayed, then the TOP code is not included in the dropdown menu for display at any locale level. There are only two TOP codes that are included in the manual that do not have any data to display after FERPA suppression for all metrics: 1899.00 Other Military Studies and 0961.00 Optics. There are no courses or programs listed in the Chancellor’s Office Curriculum Inventory system (COCI) for either of these TOP codes. However, 0961.00 Optics is included in the Program drilldown since it is mapped to the Advanced Manufacturing sector while the other TOP code is not mapped.

  • Credit Status: is displayed in three ways depending on the metric
    • All: Students who took either credit or noncredit courses
    • Credit: Students who took credit courses
    • Noncredit: Students who took noncredit courses
  • Completion Status: is displayed for Earnings and Employment metrics (CP 505, 506, 700, 508, 522, 800, 801, 802, 803, 804, 805)
    • Approved Certificates (CP 626)
    • Associate Degrees (CP 631)
    • Completers (CP 625)
    • Local Certificates (CP 600)
    • Skills-Builders (CP 129)

DATA LIMITATIONS

Missing and Suppressed Information

  • Link to FERPA and Complementary Suppression documentation from dashboards.
  • Masking is performed  across the subgroups present (e.g. gender, age group, race/ethnicity), and over the primary attributes of data (year, metric, and locale, as well as journey, program, credit status, completion status, and first-time/returning status where present as a drilldown in the dashboard).

 

Deduplication

In cases where students are enrolled at more than one college or district, and have provided conflicting information regarding goals or characteristics, assignment will be handled as described below.

DATA SOURCES

  • Community college metrics are based on records submitted by community colleges to the California Community Colleges Chancellor’s Office Management Information System (MIS), from student self-reported information in OPEN CCC Apply version of the application form (the student application form), and the Chancellor’s Office Transfer Bucket, which combines information from the National Student Clearinghouse (which tracks enrollments at colleges across the country) with direct matches with CSU and UC.
  • Attained apprenticeship journey-level status is based on a match with the Department of Apprenticeship Standards through an MOU with the Community College Chancellor’s Office.
  • Except for job in field of study, employment and earnings metrics are based on records in California’s Employment Development Department’s Unemployment Insurance (UI) data. UI data only contain wages for those employed in an industry covered by Unemployment Insurance in California. Therefore, the following individuals are excluded from those metrics: employed by the military or federal government, self-employed, employed out of state, unemployed, not in the workforce or without a Social Security number recorded in the SB (STUDENT-BASICS) file from COMIS. The Unemployment Insurance data do not indicate how many hours an individual worked nor part time/full time status nor employment in field of study. For more information, please refer to the Exempt Employment Information Sheet from EDD: https://www.edd.ca.gov/pdf_pub_ctr/de231ee.pdf.
  • Data for employment and earnings metrics from the EDD UI wage data set, apprenticeship status and transfer metrics are based on matches using a student’s Social Security Number (SSN). Students with a valid social security number are noted in MIS in SB01 Student-Identifier-Status. When SB01 = S, then SB00 Student-Identifier is the student’s SSN and not the district ID.
  • The metric for attained the living wage requires a baseline living wage to be able to compare student earnings against. Living wage data is based on the cost of living for a single adult in the county in which each college’s district office is located. Living wage figures for 2021 are drawn from the Family Needs Calculator produced by the Insight Center for Community and Economic Development at https://insightcced.org/family-needs-calculator/. The source for their information is The Self-Sufficiency Standard for California 2021, Center for Women's Welfare, University of Washington at http://www.selfsufficiencystandard.org/california.  These are the same figures as those used in the Student Centered Funding Formula (SCFF). However, this source does not update the living wage figures every year. Therefore, the figures will be updated if living wage figures are updated by the Insight Center and used in the SCFF calculation in the year of the dashboard build.
  • Employment in field of study is based on student responses to the CTE Outcomes Survey. Given that participation in the survey is voluntary and that average response rates are 30-35%, this metric may be incomplete and not fully representative for all former students. The CTE Outcomes Survey responses from some larger noncredit programs are included beginning in survey year 2018-19 after a pilot program was conducted. For more information, please refer to the Santa Rosa Junior College CTEOS website Information and Resources and FAQ document.
    • The survey is only sent to the following types of credit students:
      • Completers: Have received a vocational/CTE award that is Chancellor’s Office approved and enroll in 0-5 units each semester the next year (not enrolled or only minimally enrolled).
      • Terminal Certificates: Received a vocational/CTE award of at least 6 units that is not Chancellor’s Office approved (such as certificates with less than 12 units) and are not enrolled the following year.
      • Skills Builders: Have completed 9 units SAM coded A-D, with at least one course SAM coded A-C (within the prior 3 years), have not received a vocational/CTE award of 6 or more units, and are not enrolled the following year.
    • The survey is only sent to the following types of noncredit students:
      • Completers: Students who enrolled and received a noncredit vocational/CTE award and enrolled 0 hours in CTE each semester the next year (not enrolled in CTE anywhere in the system).
      • Skills Builders: Students who did not earn an award. These students enrolled in noncredit CTE coursework, completed at least 48 hours in that year, and enrolled 0 hours in CTE each semester the next year (not enrolled in CTE anywhere in the system).

Note: The CTE noncredit cohort was updated in 2020-21 to include add “in CTE” for the 0 hours and not enrolled requirements.

§ Lightcast (formerly EMSI) updates core LMI data four times per year with the latest data available from each dataset. These updates are called Dataruns with the following target release dates for the next four:

        • 2021.3: 7/2/21
        • 2021.4: 10/1/21
        • 2022.1: 1/21/22
        • 2022.2: 4/15/22 (will be adjusted when QCEW release date is published)

§ The Bureau of Labor Statistics’ Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages (QCEW), released quarterly, kicks off a new Lightcast (formerly EMSI) datarun. The QCEW release schedule can be found here (note that Lightcast (formerly EMSI) uses the Full Data Release, not the News Release). To read about updates for postings and profiles data, see this Lightcast (formerly EMSI) article.

    • Traditional LMI metrics, displaying jobs and openings, are similar to labor market metrics displayed in prior builds in the Employment Detailed View under the section now entitled “Traditional Labor Market Data.” New metrics using job postings data are now displayed under a new section entitled “Online Job Postings Data.”

§ Job postings are very different than traditional LMI data for job openings. While job postings are voluntary postings by employers or hiring agencies released on the internet, job openings are estimated job growth and replacements using a rate of replacement per occupation for workers who change careers or retire developed by the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Postings rarely equals openings for an occupation. True demand for an occupation is usually somewhere between the two.

§ For more information on the difference between job postings and job openings, please see this Lightcast (formerly EMSI) article.

DEFINITION DESCRIPTIONS

  • Description: Description of the metric
  • Data Source: The entity providing data used in the calculation
  • Data Element: The specific data elements used from each data source
  • Calculation: The specific calculations used to derive the data value
  • Denominator: The universe of students included
  • Value Type: The type of data value populated for the metric
  • Drilldowns: The drilldown options (Age Group, Race/Ethnicity, Gender, Perkins ECD Disaggregations, Credit Status, Completer vs Skills-Builder Students) available for this metric
  • SSM Alignment: Notes specific to how the metric aligns or does not align to a similar metric in the Student Success Metrics dashboard
  • Notes: General information or caveats about the data for the metric

DENOMINATORS (NOT DISPLAYED ON DASHBOARDS)

This section of the Metric Definition Dictionary (MDD) lists denominators used for metrics displayed on the dashboard.  However, the denominators themselves are not displayed. Please note that there are metrics used as denominators not included in this section since they ARE displayed on the dashboard because they themselves are metrics displayed in the Student Type section, i.e. CP 122.

EQUITY GAP CHARTS

Calculation of Disproportionate Impact Using the Proportionality Index

The equity gap charts on the Summary and Detailed Views for Offerings, Success and Transfer in terms of Enrollment (CP 122), Completion (CP 625), and Transfer to a Four-Year Institution (CP 620) are calculated using the Proportionality Index methodology. This Proportionality Index compares the percentage of a subgroup or disaggregated group in the student population to the percentage of that same subgroup out of the student population who met the metric outcome. The PI ratio is calculated for unsuppressed non-generated subgroups of the standard disaggregations, including race/ethnicity, gender and age group.

For the Employment Summary View in terms of Median Annual Earnings (CP 800), the values for each unsuppressed and non-generated subgroup are simply displayed for the locale, program or sector and year, and the PI methodology is not calculated for this metric.

If women account for 55% of the student population at the locale and program or sector selected, then a one to one ratio or proportionality index of one would mean that 55% of students at the locale and sector or program selected, who met the metric outcome, are women. If the metric is transfer and the PI ratio (% of women in the program or sector and locale who transfer/% of women in the program or sector and locale) is less than one, women are underrepresented for the transfer metric at that program or sector and locale and would be considered disproportionately impacted if that ratio is less than or equal to 0.85[1]. For subgroups with ratios or indexes greater than one, that subgroup is overrepresented for the transfer metric.

For the Student View, equity gaps in enrollment would be calculated similarly but would require a selection in the Program or Sector drilldown other than “All Programs.” If women account for 55% of the student population for All Programs at the locale selected but only 45% for the Public Safety sector, then 0.45:0.55 ratio = 0.82 would indicate that there is a disproportionate impact in terms of the number of women enrolled in the Public Safety sector at the locale selected.

Display of Equity Gaps on Summary and Detailed Views

Generated subgroups, unknown/non-respondent and multiple values reported, will not be displayed on any graphs but should be included in the table under the graph in the Detailed View. All Masked Values should be included in the graphs and tables.

For display on the dashboard on the Summary View, any PI ratios less than or equal to 0.85 will be indicated in red on the chart and others will be in gray. For any subgroups that are disproportionately impacted, the number of students needed to complete the metric outcome to close the equity gap will be indicated in an additional red text box. A table below will be provided to summarize the % Who Completed, % of Total, PI ratio, No. of Completers, Total Needed for a 1:1 ratio, No. Who Need to Complete for a 1:1 ratio, and either Under with DI Impact (when ratio is 0.85 or less), Under (when ratio is between 1 and 0.85), and Over (when ratio is greater that 1).

For display on the dashboard on the Detailed View, the chart would be similar to the one displayed on the Summary View except for the following differences:

        The values for PI ratios for unsuppressed non-generated subgroups will be displayed as integers with one decimal place (x.x)

        The 0.85 PI ratio will be added to the graph as a bold blue line

        At 1.0 on the graph or the baseline, “1:1 ratio = no equity gap” will be displayed

For display on the dashboard on the Detailed View, a summary table will be displayed under the graph. To see an example of the table please see the Example PI Worksheet.

COST OF LIVING ADJUSTMENTS

All earnings data have been adjusted for inflation using the Consumer Price Index (CPI) for all Urban Consumers values extracted from the California Department of Finance site. A California CPI is calculated by the California Department of Finance as a population-weighted average of the BLS-published local area CPIs. California CPI is used from the Fiscal Year Averages from 1950.

Fiscal Year

CA CPI

CA % change

CA Deflator

1998-99

166.008

2.4583

1.745455456

1999-00

171.247

3.1559

1.692056332

2000-01

178.658

4.3279

1.621864359

2001-02

183.929

2.9503

1.575385576

2002-03

188.725

2.6075

1.535350698

2003-04

192.278

1.8825

1.506981995

2004-05

198.607

3.2917

1.458957687

2005-06

207.042

4.2468

1.399523043

2006-07

213.999

3.3605

1.354021482

2007-08

221.312

3.4171

1.309281797

2008-09

224.229

1.3182

1.292246848

2009-10

225.910

0.7495

1.282633197

2010-11

229.819

1.7302

1.260818065

2011-12

235.327

2.3969

1.231304503

2012-13

240.250

2.0920

1.206073308

2013-14

243.669

1.4229

1.189152499

2014-15

247.445

1.5497

1.171005151

2015-16

252.505

2.0447

1.147540815

2016-17

258.931

2.5448

1.119062929

2017-18

267.556

3.3313

1.082985795

2018-19

276.749

3.4359

1.047011094

2019-20

283.236

2.3439

1.023032397

2020-21

289.760

2.3032

1

LIVING WAGE

Living wage data is based on the cost of living for a single adult in the county in which each college’s district office is located. Living wage figures for 2021 used in the Student Centered Funding Formula calculations are drawn from the Family Needs Calculator produced by the Insight Center for Community and Economic Development at https://insightcced.org/family-needs-calculator/ from Self-Sufficiency Standard at the Center for Women’s Welfare, University of Washington from the 2021 Data Set by county.

2021 living wage values for a single adult from the Insight Center for Community and Economic Development are used for the 2021-22 build of the SSM dashboard. The mapping of districts and colleges to counties used aligns with SCFF. For the Calbright College, a weighted average of all CA county single adult living wages has been used.

District_ID

Districts

College_ID

Colleges

Counties

Living Wage Single Adult (2021)

610

Allan Hancock

611

Allan Hancock College

Santa Barbara

$46,132

230

Los Rios

231

American River College

Sacramento

$30,679

620

Antelope Valley

621

Antelope Valley College

Los Angeles

$38,217

520

Kern

521

Bakersfield College

Kern

$22,732

910

Barstow

911

Barstow College

San Bernardino

$28,602

340

Peralta

345

Berkeley City College

Alameda

$43,633

110

Butte

111

Butte College

Butte

$26,745

410

Cabrillo

411

Cabrillo College

Santa Cruz

$52,163

210

California Online

211

Calbright College

All

$38,004

370

San Mateo

371

Cañada College

San Mateo

$68,454

810

Cerritos

811

Cerritos College

Los Angeles

$38,217

520

Kern

522

Cerro Coso Community College

Kern

$22,732

480

Chabot-Las Positas

482

Chabot College

Alameda

$43,633

920

Chaffey

921

Chaffey College

San Bernardino

$28,602

820

Citrus

821

Citrus College

Los Angeles

$38,217

360

San Francisco

361

City College of San Francisco

San Francisco

$60,232

570

State Center

576

Clovis Community College

Fresno

$24,514

830

Coast

831

Coastline Community College

Orange

$43,579

340

Peralta

341

College of Alameda

Alameda

$43,633

330

Marin

334

College of Marin

Marin

$67,334

370

San Mateo

372

College of San Mateo

San Mateo

$68,454

660

Santa Clarita

661

College of the Canyons

Los Angeles

$38,217

930

Desert

931

College of the Desert

Riverside

$29,421

160

Redwoods

161

College of the Redwoods

Humboldt

$25,977

560

Sequoias

561

College of the Sequoias

Tulare

$23,268

180

Siskiyous

181

College of the Siskiyous

Siskiyou

$23,227

590

Yosemite

591

Columbia College

Stanislaus

$27,468

710

Compton

711

Compton College

Los Angeles

$38,217

310

Contra Costa

311

Contra Costa College

Contra Costa

$46,064

970

Copper Mountain

971

Copper Mountain Community College

San Bernardino

$28,602

230

Los Rios

232

Cosumnes River College

Sacramento

$30,679

980

San Bernardino

981

Crafton Hills College

San Bernardino

$28,602

640

San Luis Obispo

641

Cuesta College

San Luis Obispo

$33,108

020

Grossmont-Cuyamaca

021

Cuyamaca College

San Diego

$38,919

860

North Orange

861

Cypress College

Orange

$43,579

420

Foothill-Deanza

421

De Anza College

Santa Clara

$57,034

310

Contra Costa

312

Diablo Valley College

Contra Costa

$46,064

740

Los Angeles

748

East Los Angeles College

Los Angeles

$38,217

720

El Camino

721

El Camino College

Los Angeles

$38,217

470

San Jose-Evergreen

471

Evergreen Valley College

Santa Clara

$57,034

120

Feather River

121

Feather River College

Plumas

$23,794

230

Los Rios

234

Folsom Lake College

Sacramento

$30,679

420

Foothill-Deanza

422

Foothill College

Santa Clara

$57,034

570

State Center

571

Fresno City College

Fresno

$24,514

860

North Orange

862

Fullerton College

Orange

$43,579

440

Gavilan

441

Gavilan College

San Benito

$35,285

730

Glendale

731

Glendale Community College

Los Angeles

$38,217

830

Coast

832

Golden West College

Orange

$43,579

020

Grossmont-Cuyamaca

022

Grossmont College

San Diego

$38,919

450

Hartnell

451

Hartnell College

Monterey

$37,343

030

Imperial

031

Imperial Valley College

Imperial

$24,213

890

South Orange

892

Irvine Valley College

Orange

$43,579

220

Lake Tahoe

221

Lake Tahoe Community College

El Dorado

$33,479

340

Peralta

343

Laney College

Alameda

$43,633

480

Chabot-Las Positas

481

Las Positas College

Alameda

$43,633

130

Lassen

131

Lassen College

Lassen

$24,085

840

Long Beach

841

Long Beach City College

Los Angeles

$38,217

740

Los Angeles

741

Los Angeles City College

Los Angeles

$38,217

740

Los Angeles

742

Los Angeles Harbor College

Los Angeles

$38,217

740

Los Angeles

74A

Los Angeles ITV

Los Angeles

$38,217

740

Los Angeles

743

Los Angeles Mission College

Los Angeles

$38,217

740

Los Angeles

744

Los Angeles Pierce College

Los Angeles

$38,217

740

Los Angeles

745

Los Angeles Southwest College

Los Angeles

$38,217

740

Los Angeles

746

Los Angeles Trade-Tech College

Los Angeles

$38,217

740

Los Angeles

747

Los Angeles Valley College

Los Angeles

$38,217

310

Contra Costa

313

Los Medanos College

Contra Costa

$46,064

570

State Center

754

Madera College

Fresno

$24,514

330

Marin

335

Marin CED

Marin

$67,334

140

Mendocino-Lake

141

Mendocino College

Mendocino

$27,712

530

Merced

531

Merced College

Merced

$26,289

340

Peralta

344

Merritt College

Alameda

$43,633

050

Mira Costa

051

MiraCosta College

San Diego

$38,919

490

West Valley-Mission

492

Mission College

Santa Clara

$57,034

590

Yosemite

592

Modesto Junior College

Stanislaus

$27,468

460

Monterey

461

Monterey Peninsula College

Monterey

$37,343

680

Ventura

681

Moorpark College

Ventura

$37,130

960

Riverside

962

Moreno Valley College

Riverside

$29,421

850

Mt. San Antonio

851

Mt. San Antonio College

Los Angeles

$38,217

940

Mt. San Jacinto

941

Mt. San Jacinto College

Riverside

$29,421

240

Napa Valley

241

Napa Valley College

Napa

$38,905

960

Riverside

963

Norco College

Riverside

$29,421

860

North Orange

863

North Orange Adult

Orange

$43,579

430

Ohlone

431

Ohlone College

Alameda

$43,633

830

Coast

833

Orange Coast College

Orange

$43,579

680

Ventura

682

Oxnard College

Ventura

$37,130

950

Palo Verde

951

Palo Verde College

San Bernardino

$28,602

060

Palomar

061

Palomar College

San Diego

$38,919

770

Pasadena

771

Pasadena City College

Los Angeles

$38,217

520

Kern

523

Porterville College

Kern

$22,732

870

Rancho Santiago

872

Rancho Santiago CED

Orange

$43,579

570

State Center

572

Reedley College

Fresno

$24,514

880

Rio Hondo

881

Rio Hondo College

Los Angeles

$38,217

960

Riverside

961

Riverside City College

Riverside

$29,421

230

Los Rios

233

Sacramento City College

Sacramento

$30,679

890

South Orange

891

Saddleback College

Orange

$43,579

980

San Bernardino

982

San Bernardino Valley College

San Bernardino

$28,602

070

San Diego

076

San Diego Adult

San Diego

$38,919

070

San Diego

071

San Diego City College

San Diego

$38,919

070

San Diego

072

San Diego Mesa College

San Diego

$38,919

070

San Diego

073

San Diego Miramar College

San Diego

$38,919

360

San Francisco

363

San Francisco Centers

San Francisco

$60,232

550

San Joaquin Delta

551

San Joaquin Delta College

San Joaquin

$27,181

470

San Jose-Evergreen

472

San Jose City College

Santa Clara

$57,034

870

Rancho Santiago

871

Santa Ana College

Orange

$43,579

650

Santa Barbara

651

Santa Barbara City College

Santa Barbara

$46,132

650

Santa Barbara

652

Santa Barbara Continuing

Santa Barbara

$46,132

780

Santa Monica

781

Santa Monica College

Los Angeles

$38,217

260

Sonoma

261

Santa Rosa Junior College

Sonoma

$38,184

870

Rancho Santiago

873

Santiago Canyon College

Orange

$43,579

170

Shasta-Tehama-Trinity

171

Shasta College

Shasta

$26,902

270

Sierra

271

Sierra College

Placer

$34,937

370

San Mateo

373

Skyline College

San Mateo

$68,454

280

Solano

281

Solano Community College

Solano

$34,196

090

Southwestern

091

Southwestern College

San Diego

$38,919

690

West Kern

691

Taft College

Kern

$22,732

680

Ventura

683

Ventura College

Ventura

$37,130

990

Victor Valley

991

Victor Valley College

San Bernardino

$28,602

580

West Hills

581

West Hills College Coalinga

Fresno

$24,514

580

West Hills

582

West Hills College Lemoore

Fresno

$24,514

740

Los Angeles

749

West Los Angeles College

Los Angeles

$38,217

490

West Valley-Mission

493

West Valley College

Santa Clara

$57,034

290

Yuba

292

Woodland Community College

Yuba

$25,873

290

Yuba

291

Yuba College

Yuba

$25,873

REGIONS

Regions are assigned as follows.

Macroregion

Microregion

District

Community College

Bay Area

Santa Cruz-Monterey

Cabrillo

Cabrillo College

Bay Area

East Bay

Chabot-Las Positas

Chabot College

Bay Area

East Bay

Chabot-Las Positas

Las Positas College

Bay Area

East Bay

Contra Costa

Contra Costa College

Bay Area

East Bay

Contra Costa

Diablo Valley College

Bay Area

East Bay

Contra Costa

Los Medanos College

Bay Area

Silicon Valley

Foothill-Deanza

De Anza College

Bay Area

Silicon Valley

Foothill-Deanza

Foothill College

Bay Area

Silicon Valley

Gavilan

Gavilan College

Bay Area

Santa Cruz-Monterey

Hartnell

Hartnell College

Bay Area

North Bay

Marin

College of Marin

Bay Area

North Bay

Marin

Marin Continuing

Bay Area

Santa Cruz-Monterey

Monterey

Monterey Peninsula College

Bay Area

North Bay

Napa Valley

Napa Valley College

Bay Area

East Bay

Ohlone

Ohlone College

Bay Area

East Bay

Peralta

Berkeley City College

Bay Area

East Bay

Peralta

College of Alameda

Bay Area

East Bay

Peralta

Laney College

Bay Area

East Bay

Peralta

Merritt College

Bay Area

Mid-Peninsula

San Francisco

City College of San Francisco

Bay Area

Mid-Peninsula

San Francisco

San Francisco Centers

Bay Area

Silicon Valley

San Jose-Evergreen

Evergreen Valley College

Bay Area

Silicon Valley

San Jose-Evergreen

San Jose City College

Bay Area

Mid-Peninsula

San Mateo

Cañada College

Bay Area

Mid-Peninsula

San Mateo

College of San Mateo

Bay Area

Mid-Peninsula

San Mateo

Skyline College

Bay Area

North Bay

Solano

Solano Community College

Bay Area

North Bay

Sonoma

Santa Rosa Junior College

Bay Area

Silicon Valley

West Valley-Mission

Mission College

Bay Area

Silicon Valley

West Valley-Mission

West Valley College

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

Kern

Bakersfield College

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

Kern

Cerro Coso Community College

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

Kern

Porterville College

Central/Mother Lode

Northern Central Valley-Mother Lode

Merced

Merced College

Central/Mother Lode

Northern Central Valley-Mother Lode

San Joaquin Delta

San Joaquin Delta College

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

Sequoias

College of the Sequoias

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

State Center

Clovis Community College

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

State Center

Fresno City College

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

State Center

Madera College

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

State Center

Reedley College

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

West Hills

West Hills College Coalinga

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

West Hills

West Hills College Lemoore

Central/Mother Lode

Southern Central Valley-Mother Lode

West Kern

Taft College

Central/Mother Lode

Northern Central Valley-Mother Lode

Yosemite

Columbia College

Central/Mother Lode

Northern Central Valley-Mother Lode

Yosemite

Modesto Junior College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Barstow

Barstow College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Chaffey

Chaffey College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Copper Mountain

Copper Mountain Community College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Desert

College of the Desert

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Mt. San Jacinto

Mt. San Jacinto College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Palo Verde

Palo Verde College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Riverside

Moreno Valley College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Riverside

Norco College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Riverside

Riverside City College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

San Bernardino

Crafton Hills College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

San Bernardino

San Bernardino Valley College

Inland Empire/Desert

Inland Empire

Victor Valley

Victor Valley College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Cerritos

Cerritos College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Citrus

Citrus College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

Coast

Coastline Community College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

Coast

Golden West College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

Coast

Orange Coast College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Compton

Compton College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

El Camino

El Camino College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Glendale

Glendale Community College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Long Beach

Long Beach City College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

East Los Angeles College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

Los Angeles City College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

Los Angeles Harbor College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

Los Angeles ITV

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

Los Angeles Mission College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

Los Angeles Pierce College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

Los Angeles Southwest College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

Los Angeles Trade-Tech College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

Los Angeles Valley College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Los Angeles

West Los Angeles College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Mt. San Antonio

Mt. San Antonio College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

North Orange

Cypress College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

North Orange

Fullerton College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

North Orange

North Orange Adult

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Pasadena

Pasadena City College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

Rancho Santiago

Rancho Santiago CED

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

Rancho Santiago

Santa Ana College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

Rancho Santiago

Santiago Canyon College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Rio Hondo

Rio Hondo College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Los Angeles

Santa Monica

Santa Monica College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

South Orange

Irvine Valley College

Los Angeles/Orange County

Orange

South Orange

Saddleback College

North/Far North

Northern Inland

Butte

Butte College

North/Far North

Northern Inland

Feather River

Feather River College

North/Far North

Greater Sacramento

Lake Tahoe

Lake Tahoe Community College

North/Far North

Northern Inland

Lassen

Lassen College

North/Far North

Greater Sacramento

Los Rios

American River College

North/Far North

Greater Sacramento

Los Rios

Cosumnes River College

North/Far North

Greater Sacramento

Los Rios

Folsom Lake College

North/Far North

Greater Sacramento

Los Rios

Sacramento City College

North/Far North

Northern Coastal

Mendocino-Lake

Mendocino College

North/Far North

Northern Coastal

Redwoods

College of the Redwoods

North/Far North

Northern Inland

Shasta-Tehama-Trinity

Shasta College

North/Far North

Greater Sacramento

Sierra

Sierra College

North/Far North

Northern Inland

Siskiyous

College of the Siskiyous

North/Far North

Greater Sacramento

Yuba

Woodland Community College

North/Far North

Greater Sacramento

Yuba

Yuba College

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

Grossmont-Cuyamaca

Cuyamaca College

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

Grossmont-Cuyamaca

Grossmont College

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

Imperial

Imperial Valley College

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

Mira Costa

MiraCosta College

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

Palomar

Palomar College

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

San Diego

San Diego Adult

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

San Diego

San Diego City College

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

San Diego

San Diego Mesa College

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

San Diego

San Diego Miramar College

San Diego/Imperial Counties

San Diego-Imperial

Southwestern

Southwestern College

South Central Coast

South Central Coast

Allan Hancock

Allan Hancock College

South Central Coast

South Central Coast

Antelope Valley

Antelope Valley College

South Central Coast

South Central Coast

San Luis Obispo

Cuesta College

South Central Coast

South Central Coast

Santa Barbara

Santa Barbara City College

South Central Coast

South Central Coast

Santa Barbara

Santa Barbara Continuing

South Central Coast

South Central Coast

Santa Clarita

College of the Canyons

South Central Coast

South Central Coast

Ventura

Moorpark College

South Central Coast

South Central Coast

Ventura

Oxnard College

South Central Coast

South Central Coast

Ventura

Ventura College

Unassigned

Unassigned

California Online

Calbright College

INDUSTRY SECTORS OR OCCUPATIONAL CLUSTERS

Sectors refer to the Priority Sectors identified for the California Community Colleges Chancellor’s Office, plus additional clusters that represent other common career and technical education program groupings. Sectors include:

        Advanced Manufacturing

        Advanced Transportation & Logistics

        Agriculture, Water & Environmental Technologies

        Business & Entrepreneurship

        Education & Human Development

        Energy, Construction & Utilities

        Global Trade

        Health

        Information & Communication Technologies (ICT)/Digital Media

        Life Sciences/Biotech

        Public Safety

        Retail, Hospitality & Tourism

The number of TOP codes selected by each sector varies. For example, Health includes 49 TOP codes, whereas Life Sciences/Biotechnology includes five. Some disciplines like Global Trade & Logistics are not fully captured by TOP codes, because content is embedded in other program areas, so the LaunchBoard cannot capture all students served in this sector.

TOP codes are assigned to the following sectors.

TOP06 Code

TOP06 Title

CTE

DWM Lead Sector or Cluster

010100

Agriculture Technology and Sciences, General

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010200

Animal Science

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010210

Veterinary Technician (Licensed)

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010220

Artificial Inseminator

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010230

Dairy Science

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010240

Equine Science

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010300

Plant Science

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010310

Agricultural Pest Control Advisor and Operator

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010400

Viticulture, Enology, and Wine Business

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010900

Horticulture

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010910

Landscape Design and Maintenance

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010920

Floriculture -Floristry

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010930

Nursery Technology

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

010940

Turfgrass Technology

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

011200

Agriculture Business, Sales and Service

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

011300

Food Processing and Related Technologies

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

011400

Forestry

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

011500

Natural Resources

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

011510

Parks and Outdoor Recreation

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

011520

Wildlife and Fisheries

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

011600

Agricultural Power Equipment Technology

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

019900

Other Agriculture and Natural Resources

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

020100

Architecture and Architectural Technology

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

029900

Other Architecture and Environmental Design

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

030300

Environmental Technology

*

Agriculture, Water and Environmental Technologies

043000

Biotechnology and Biomedical Technology

*

Life Sciences - Biotechnology

050100

Business and Commerce, General

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050200

Accounting

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050210

Tax Studies

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050400

Banking and Finance

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050500

Business Administration

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050600

Business Management

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050630

Management Development and Supervision

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050640

Small Business and Entrepreneurship

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050650

Retail Store Operations and Management

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

050800

International Business and Trade

*

Global Trade

050900

Marketing and Distribution

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050910

Advertising

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050920

Purchasing

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050940

Sales and Salesmanship

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

050960

Display

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

050970

e-commerce (business emphasis)

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

051000

Logistics and Materials Transportation

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

051100

Real Estate

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

051110

Escrow

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

051200

Insurance

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

051400

Office Technology-Office Computer Applications

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

051410

Legal Office Technology

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

051420

Medical Office Technology

*

Health

051430

Court Reporting

*

Unassigned

051440

Office Management

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

051600

Labor and Industrial Relations

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

051800

Customer Service

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

059900

Other Business and Management

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

060200

Journalism

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

060400

Radio and Television

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

060410

Radio

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

060420

Television (including combined TV-film-video)

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

060430

Broadcast Journalism

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

060600

Public Relations

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

060700

Technical Communication

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

061000

Mass Communications

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

061220

Film Production

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

061400

Digital Media

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

061410

Multimedia

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

061420

Electronic Game Design

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

061430

Website Design and Development

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

061440

Animation

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

061450

Desktop Publishing

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

061460

Computer Graphics and Digital Imagery

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

069900

Other Media and Communications

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070100

Information Technology, General

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070200

Computer Information Systems

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070210

Software Applications

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070700

Computer Software Development

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070710

Computer Programming

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070720

Database Design and Administration

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070730

Computer Systems Analysis

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070800

Computer Infrastructure and Support

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070810

Computer Networking

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070820

Computer Support

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070900

World Wide Web Administration

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

070910

E-Commerce (technology emphasis)

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

079900

Other Information Technology

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

080200

Educational Aide (Teacher Assistant)

*

Education and Human Development

080210

Educational Aide (Teacher Assistant), Bilingual

*

Education and Human Development

080900

Special Education

*

Education and Human Development

083520

Fitness Trainer

*

Unassigned

083560

Coaching

*

Education and Human Development

083570

Aquatics and Lifesaving

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

083600

Recreation

 

Education and Human Development

083610

Recreation Assistant

*

Education and Human Development

085010

Sign Language Interpreting

*

Education and Human Development

086000

Educational Technology

*

Education and Human Development

089900

Other Education

*

Education and Human Development

092400

Engineering Technology, General

*

Advanced Manufacturing

093400

Electronics and Electric Technology

*

Advanced Manufacturing

093410

Computer Electronics

*

Advanced Manufacturing

093420

Industrial Electronics

*

Advanced Manufacturing

093430

Telecommunications Technology

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

093440

Electrical Systems and Power Transmission

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

093460

Biomedical Instrumentation

*

Life Sciences - Biotechnology

093470

Electron Microscopy

*

Life Sciences - Biotechnology

093480

Laser and Optical Technology

*

Advanced Manufacturing

093500

Electro-Mechanical Technology

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

093510

Appliance Repair

*

Advanced Manufacturing

093600

Printing and Lithography

*

Advanced Manufacturing

094300

Instrumentation Technology

*

Advanced Manufacturing

094330

Vacuum Technology

*

Advanced Manufacturing

094500

Industrial Systems Technology and Maintenance

*

Advanced Manufacturing

094600

Environmental Control Technology

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

094610

Energy Systems Technology

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

094700

Diesel Technology

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094720

Heavy Equipment Maintenance

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094730

Heavy Equipment Operation

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094740

Railroad and Light Rail Operations

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094750

Truck and Bus Driving

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094800

Automotive Technology

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094830

Motorcycle, Outboard and Small Engine Repair

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094840

Alternative Fuels and Advanced Transportation Technology

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094850

Recreational Vehicle Service

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094900

Automotive Collision Repair

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

094910

Upholstery Repair - Automotive

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

095000

Aeronautical and Aviation Technology

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095010

Aviation Airframe Mechanics

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

095020

Aviation Powerplant Mechanics

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

095040

Aircraft Electronics (Avionics)

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095050

Aircraft Fabrication

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095200

Construction Crafts Technology

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095210

Carpentry

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095220

Electrical

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095230

Plumbing, Pipefitting and Steamfitting

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095240

Glazing

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095250

Mill and Cabinet Work

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095260

Masonry, Tile, Cement, Lath and Plaster

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095270

Painting, Decorating, and Flooring

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095280

Drywall and Insulation

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095290

Roofing

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095300

Drafting Technology

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095310

Architectural Drafting

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095320

Civil Drafting

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095330

Electrical, Electronic, and Electro-Mechanical Drafting

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095340

Mechanical Drafting

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095360

Technical Illustration

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095400

Chemical Technology

*

Life Sciences - Biotechnology

095420

Plastics and Composites

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095430

Petroleum Technology

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095500

Laboratory Science Technology

*

Life Sciences - Biotechnology

095600

Manufacturing and Industrial Technology

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095630

Machining and Machine Tools

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095640

Sheet Metal and Structural Metal

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095650

Welding Technology

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095670

Industrial and Occupational Safety and Health

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095680

Industrial Quality Control

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095700

Civil and Construction Management Technology

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095720

Construction Inspection

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095730

Surveying

*

Advanced Manufacturing

095800

Water and Wastewater Technology

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

095900

Marine Technology

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

095910

Diving and Underwater Safety

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

096100

Optics

*

Advanced Manufacturing

096200

Musical Instrument Repair

*

Unassigned

099900

Other Engineering and Related Industrial Technologies

*

Unassigned

100500

Commercial Music

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

100600

Technical Theater

*

Unassigned

100810

Commercial Dance

*

Unassigned

100900

Applied Design

*

Unassigned

101200

Applied Photography

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

101300

Commercial Art

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

103000

Graphic Art and Design

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

109900

Other Fine and Applied Arts

*

Unassigned

120100

Health Occupations, General

*

Health

120200

Hospital and Health Care Administration

*

Health

120500

Medical Laboratory Technology

*

Health

120510

Phlebotomy

*

Health

120600

Physicians Assistant

*

Health

120800

Medical Assisting

*

Health

120810

Clinical Medical Assisting

*

Health

120820

Administrative Medical Assisting

*

Health

120830

Health Facility Unit Coordinator

*

Health

120900

Hospital Central Service Technician

*

Health

121000

Respiratory Care-Therapy

*

Health

121100

Polysomnography

*

Health

121200

Electro-Neurodiagnostic Technology

*

Health

121300

Cardiovascular Technician

*

Health

121400

Orthopedic Assistant

*

Health

121500

Electrocardiography

*

Health

121700

Surgical Technician

*

Health

121800

Occupational Therapy Technology

*

Health

121900

Optical Technology

*

Health

122000

Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology

*

Health

122100

Pharmacy Technology

*

Health

122200

Physical Therapist Assistant

*

Health

122300

Health Information Technology

*

Health

122310

Health Information Coding

*

Health

122400

School Health Clerk

*

Health

122500

Radiologic Technology

*

Health

122600

Radiation Therapy Technician

*

Health

122700

Diagnostic Medical Sonography

*

Health

122800

Athletic Training and Sports Medicine

*

Health

123000

Nursing

*

Health

123010

Registered Nursing

*

Health

123020

Licensed Vocational Nursing

*

Health

123030

Certified Nurse Assistant

*

Health

123080

Home Health Aide

*

Health

123900

Psychiatric Technician

*

Health

124000

Dental Occupations

*

Health

124010

Dental Assistant

*

Health

124020

Dental Hygienist

*

Health

124030

Dental Laboratory Technician

*

Health

125000

Emergency Medical Services

*

Health

125100

Paramedic

*

Health

125500

Mortuary Science

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

126100

Community Health Care Worker

*

Health

126200

Massage Therapy

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

129900

Other Health Occupations

*

Health

130100

Family and Consumer Sciences, General

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130110

Consumer Services

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130200

Interior Design and Merchandising

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130300

Fashion

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130310

Fashion Design

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130320

Fashion Merchandising

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130330

Fashion Production

*

Advanced Manufacturing

130500

Child Development-Early Care and Education

*

Education and Human Development

130520

Children with Special Needs

*

Education and Human Development

130540

Preschool Age Child

*

Education and Human Development

130550

The School Age Child

*

Education and Human Development

130560

Parenting and Family Education

*

Education and Human Development

130570

Foster and Kinship Care

*

Education and Human Development

130580

Child Development Administration and Management

*

Education and Human Development

130590

Infants and Toddlers

*

Education and Human Development

130600

Nutrition, Foods, and Culinary Arts

*

Health

130620

Dietetic Services and Management

*

Health

130630

Culinary Arts

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130660

Dietetic Technology

*

Health

130700

Hospitality

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130710

Restaurant and Food Services and Management

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130720

Lodging Management

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130730

Resort and Club Management

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

130800

Family Studies

*

Education and Human Development

130900

Gerontology

*

Health

139900

Other Family and Consumer Sciences

*

Unassigned

140200

Paralegal

*

Unassigned

160200

Library Technician (Aide)

*

Unassigned

192000

Ocean Technology

*

Advanced Manufacturing

210200

Public Administration

*

Unassigned

210210

Public Works

*

Energy, Construction and Utilities

210400

Human Services

*

Unassigned

210440

Alcohol and Controlled Substances

*

Health

210450

Disability Services

*

Unassigned

210500

Administration of Justice

*

Public Safety

210510

Corrections

*

Public Safety

210520

Probation and Parole

*

Public Safety

210530

Industrial and Transportation Security

*

Public Safety

210540

Forensics, Evidence, and Investigation

*

Public Safety

210550

Police Academy

*

Public Safety

213300

Fire Technology

*

Public Safety

213310

Wildland Fire Technology

*

Public Safety

213350

Fire Academy

*

Public Safety

214000

Legal and Community Interpretation

*

Unassigned

219900

Other Public and Protective Services

*

Public Safety

220610

Geographic Information Systems

*

Information and Communication Technologies - Digital Media

300500

Custodial Services

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

300700

Cosmetology and Barbering

*

Business and Entrepreneurship

300800

Dry Cleaning

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

300900

Travel Services and Tourism

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

302000

Aviation and Airport Management and Services

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

302010

Aviation and Airport Management

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

302020

Piloting

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

302030

Air Traffic Control

*

Advanced Transportation and Logistics

302040

Flight Attendant

*

Retail, Hospitality and Tourism

309900

Other Commercial Services

*

Unassigned

493100

Vocational ESL

*

Unassigned

493200

General Work Experience

*

Unassigned


 

TOP to SOC CROSSWALK

The TOP to SOC crosswalk used for the 2020-21 build of the dashboard for display of the Traditional Labor Market and Job Postings metrics can be downloaded at https://bit.ly/TOP-SOC_Xwalk_2022_LB. The crosswalk is a comprehensive attempt to map Standard Occupational Codes (SOC) with any Skills Level: Typical Entry Level Education to TOP codes or program areas. It is not limited to CTE or Career Technical Education TOP codes or middle skill jobs.

The TOP-SOC crosswalk has the crosswalk at the TOP06 and TOP04 levels. As part of the TOP-SOC crosswalk for 2021-22 builds, four new worksheets have been added since they were used for the crosswalk development including:

        LIGHTCAST (FORMERLY EMSI) hybrid SOC codes roll-up: see Transitioning to SOC 2018 created by LIGHTCAST (FORMERLY EMSI)

        LIGHTCAST (FORMERLY EMSI) hybrid SOC changes: see Transitioning to SOC 2018 created by LIGHTCAST (FORMERLY EMSI)

        Bureau of Labor Statistics_Table 5.3: see BLS educational-attainment

        Bureau of Labor Statistics_Table 5.2: see BLS education and training

For more information on SOC codes, the following federal public resources are available:

        U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics

o   Link to Implementing the 2018 SOC in the OEWS program – May 2019 and May 2020 Hybrid Occupations

        O*NET Online sponsored by the U.S. Department of Labor

For any questions about labor market information or to further explore labor market demand and supply information, please visit the Centers of Excellence for Labor Market Research (CoE) website and/or contact your regional CoE director at http://www.coeccc.net/. They are the subject matter experts for labor market information for the California community college system.


 

OFFERINGS: COURSES

CP 116 Number of Sections Offered

Description

The number of sections offered in the TOP code in the selected year

Data Source(s)

Chancellor's Office Management Information System

Data Element(s)

CB00 Course-Control-Number

CB03 Course-TOP-Code

CB04 Course-Credit-Status

GI03 Term-Identifier

XB00 Section-Identifier

Calculations

        For each TOP code at the selected institution(s), the unique counts of sections:

       Counts of distinct sections for all courses and terms

Count of unique sections

WHERE CO decision to flag unique sections with: locale-CB00-XB00-GI03 with CB03 and CB04 considered attributes

       AND in the selected program area

AND CB03 is a valid TOP code in the Taxonomy of Programs manual

       AND in the selected year

WHERE GI03 is within the selected year

Denominator

n/a

Value Type

Unduplicated count of sections

Drilldowns

Credit Status: All, Credit, Noncredit

SSM Alignment

Metric is not currently in SSM 3.0

Notes

CO decision to flag unique sections with: locale-CB00-XB00-GI03 with CB03 and CB04 considered attributes related to decision to flag unique courses with: derkey-locale-XB00-GI03 with CB03 and CB04 considered attributes

CP 146 Number of Online or Distance Education Course Sections

Description

The number of online or distance education course sections offered on the TOP code in the selected year

Data Source(s)

Chancellor's Office Management Information System

Data Element(s)

CB03 Course-TOP-Code

CB04 Course-Credit-Status

GI03 Term-Identifier

XB00 Section-Identifier

XF01 Session-Instruction-Method

Calculations

        For each TOP code at the selected institution(s), the unique counts of sections:

        Counts of distinct sections for all courses and terms

Count of unique sections

WHERE CO decision to flag unique sections with: locale-CB00-XB00-GI03 with CB03 and CB04 considered attributes

        AND for courses with instruction method of distance education

WHERE [(extXF01_SessionInstuctionMethod1 in (50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 61, 62, 63, 64, 70, 71, 72)

OR (extXF01_SessionInstuctionMethod2 in (50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 61, 62, 63, 64, 71, 72)

OR (extXF01_SessionInstuctionMethod3  in (50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 61, 62, 63, 64, 71, 72)

OR (extXF01_SessionInstuctionMethod4 in (50, 51, 52, 53, 54, 61, 62, 63, 64, 71, 72)]

        AND in the selected program area

AND CB03 is a valid TOP code in the Taxonomy of Programs manual