1 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Summary of Results Page 1 of 1 Congratulations on taking the SAT Reasoning Test! You re showing colleges that you are serious about getting an education. The SAT is one indicator of how ready you are to handle college-level work. The test measures what you learned in high school and how well you can apply that knowledge. Both skills are essential to doing well in high school and in college. CRITICAL READING: 8 QUESTIONS National Percentile: CRITICAL READING SENTENCE COMPLETION PASSAGE-BASED READING See page 3 for details on your critical reading score. Mathematics: 8 QUESTIONS MATHEMATICS National Percentile: NUMBERS & OPERATIONS ALGEBRA & FUNCTIONS GEOMETRY & MEASUREMENT DATA ANALYSIS, STATISTICS, & PROBABILITY WRITING: 8 See page 4 for details on your mathematics score. QUESTIONS National Percentile: WRITING IMPROVING SENTENCES IDENTIFYING SENTENCE ERRORS IMPROVING PARAGRAPHS MULTIPLE CHOICE ESSAY: See page 5 for details on your writing score. On page, view the essay you wrote. See Glossary of Terms on page 1 A printout of this page will not be accepted by colleges as an official score report. 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
2 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Understanding Your Score Report Page 2 of 1 Using Your Online Score Report This online score report provides you with details on your test results. Use it to understand your academic strengths and areas for improvement. It s a tool to help you prepare for the opportunities college offers you. Remember, this is not an official score report. You still need to have official score reports sent to the colleges in which you are interested. Learn how well you did on each section of the test: Your Critical Reading Score: see page 3 Your Mathematics Score: see page 4 Your Writing Score: see page 5 After you get your scores, you might want to compare them to last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT. You can find details on percentiles, average score, grade point average (GPA) in high school and more. Now What? When you took the SAT, you may have indicated some colleges that you wanted to receive your scores. Once you ve reviewed your scores, you might want to send them to additional colleges and/or scholarship programs. Understanding Your Score Report SAT scores are reported on a 2 8 scale. The writing section has subscores for the essay (2 12 scale) and for multiple-choice questions (2 8 scale). How Your Test Is Scored Your scores tell college admissions officers how well you did, compared with other members of the graduating class of students who took the SAT. The mean (or average) score is approximately 5 in each of the three sections critical reading, mathematics, and writing. A score of 5 shows that you scored better than about half of the students who took the test. Your SAT score reports include percentiles and score ranges to help admissions officers evaluate your scores. The percentiles show how your scores compare to those of other members of the graduating class of students who took the SAT. The ranges estimate how your scores might vary, if you took the test several times in a short period of time. Keep in mind that colleges use more than your SAT scores when making admissions decisions. This is only one factor; your high school record, essays, recommendations, interviews, and extracurricular activities also play an important role. Who Takes the SAT? Here is some information about the students in last year s graduating class who took the SAT: 54% are female. 4% are male. 38% consider themselves to be in racial minorities. 35% are the first in their families to apply to college. 7% come from countries other than the U.S. Should I Take the SAT Again? A majority of students take the SAT more than once, usually for the first time in the spring of their junior year and then again in the fall of their senior year. Taking the SAT again may be to your advantage. Now that you re familiar with it, you re more prepared for the types of questions on the test. You re also more comfortable with the test-taking process, including time constraints. If you take the test again, how might your scores change? Detailed feedback, based on your actual scores, is available on the following pages of this score report. Preparing for Your Next SAT The best way to prepare for the SAT is to take challenging high school classes, read extensively, and practice writing as often as possible. For additional ways to prepare for the SAT, review practice questions and approaches in the SAT Preparation Center at See Glossary of Terms on page 1 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
3 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Critical Reading: Your Score Details Page 3 of 1 The critical reading section gives you a chance to show how well you understand what you read. CRITICAL READING: 8 Note: The information on this page (except for your section score, score range, and national percentile) does not appear on your official score report and is not seen by colleges. MULTIPLE CHOICE QUESTIONS PERCENTILE The percentile for your critical reading score of 8 is 99. You scored higher than of last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT. SENTENCE COMPLETION PASSAGE-BASED READING Understanding Your Critical Reading Score The critical reading section contains two types of multiplechoice questions: Sentence completion questions test your vocabulary and how well you understand sentence structure. Passage-based reading questions test your understanding of what is stated or implied in the text given not your prior knowledge of the topics covered in the passage. Will Your Score Improve If You Take the SAT Again? On average, juniors who got the same critical reading score as you did (when they took the SAT for the first time), had a change of -53 points when they retook the test as seniors: percent scored higher. 82 percent scored lower. 18 percent got the same. What s My Percentile? You scored higher than these percentages of students (based on last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT). 98% What s the Average Score? Your critical reading score is 8. Average critical reading scores (based on last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT). SCORE: 8 How Does My GPA Compare? Your grade point average (GPA) in high school, compared to other students at your school (based on last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT). AVERAGE GPA AT 3.39 GPA 4.33 Note: GPAs were self-reported by students when they registered for the SAT. See Glossary of Terms on page 1 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
4 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Mathematics: Your Score Details The mathematics section shows how well you can solve math problems using the concepts you ve learned. Mathematics: 8 Note: The information on this page (except for your section score, score range, and national percentile) does not appear on your official score report and is not seen by colleges. Page 4 of 1 PERCENTILE The percentile for your mathematics score of 8 is 99. You scored higher than of last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT. QUESTIONS NUMBER AND OPERATIONS ALGEBRA AND FUNCTIONS GEOMETRY AND MEASUREMENT DATA ANALYSIS, STATISTICS, AND PROBABILITY Understanding Your Mathematics Score The mathematics section contains two types of questions: multiple-choice student-produced responses. There are four concept areas: Number and Operations questions measure your knowledge of arithmetic, integers, sequences and series, and sets. Geometry and Measurement questions measure your knowledge of area, volume, properties of triangles, coordinate geometry, and properties of Algebra and Functions questions measure parallel and perpendicular lines. your knowledge of quadratic equations, rational and Data Analysis, Statistics, and Probability radical equations, solutions of linear equations and questions measure your knowledge of data inequalities, and direct and inverse variation. interpretations, statistics, and probability. and Will Retaking the SAT Reasoning Test Improve Your Mathematics Score? On average, juniors who got the same mathematics score as you did (when they took the SAT for the first time), had a change of -45 points when they retook the test as seniors: percent scored higher. 84 percent scored lower. 1 percent got the same. What s My Percentile? You scored higher than these percentages of students (based on last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT). 9% What s the Average Score? Your mathematics score is 8. Average mathematics scores (based on last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT). SCORE: 8 How Does My GPA Compare? Your grade point average (GPA) in high school, compared to other students at your school (based on last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT). AVERAGE GPA AT 3.39 GPA 4.33 Note: GPAs were self-reported by students when they registered for the SAT. See Glossary of Terms on page 1 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
5 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Writing: Your Score Details Page 5 of 1 The writing section shows how clearly and effectively you communicate ideas. Writing: MULTIPLE CHOICE: 8 ESSAY: 1 PERCENTILE 8 The percentile for your writing score of 8 is 99. You scored higher than of last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT. Note: The information on this page (except for your section score, score range, and national percentile) does not appear on your official score report and is not seen by colleges. MULTIPLE CHOICE QUESTIONS IMPROVING SENTENCES IDENTIFYING SENTENCE ERRORS IMPROVING PARAGRAPHS ESSAY READER ONE READER TWO Your essay score was obtained by adding the scores of two readers Understanding Your Writing Score The writing score contains an essay (about 3% of your score) and three types of multiple choice questions (about 7% of your score): Improving Sentence questions Identifying Sentence Errors questions Improving Paragraphs questions What s My Percentile? You scored higher than these percentages of students (based on last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT). How Your Essay is Scored Each essay is scored by two experienced and trained high school and/or college teachers. The readers don t know your identity or school, or the score the other person gave your essay. See the SAT Essay Scoring Guide on page 9. What s the Average Score? Your writing score is 8. Average writing scores (based on last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT). Will Retaking the SAT Reasoning Test Improve Your Writing Score? On average, juniors who got the same writing score as you did (when they took the SAT for the first time), had a change of -7 points when they retook the test as seniors: percent scored higher. 8 percent scored lower. 14 percent got the same. How Does My GPA Compare? Your grade point average (GPA) in high school, compared to other students at your school (based on last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT). AVERAGE GPA AT 3.39 GPA 4.33 Note: GPAs were self-reported by students when they registered for the SAT. See Glossary of Terms on page 1 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
6 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Writing: Your Essay Page of 1 The writing section shows how clearly and effectively you communicate ideas. The essay is part of the writing section. ESSAY SCORE: POSSIBLE SCORE: 2-12 ESSAY PROMPT 1 Think carefully about the issue presented in the following excerpt and the assignment below: Many people are philanthropists, giving money to those in need. And many people believe that those who are rich-- those who can afford to give the most--should contribute the most to charitable organizations. Others, however, disagree. Why should those who are more fortunate than others have more of a moral obligation to help those who are less fortunate? ASSIGNMENT: Should people who are more fortunate than others have more of a moral obligation to help those who are less fortunate? Plan and write an essay in which you develop your point of view on this issue. Support your position with reasoning and examples taken from your reading, studies, experience, or observations. 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
7 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Page 7 of 1 ESSAY IMAGE: 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
8 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Page 8 of 1 ESSAY IMAGE: 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
9 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Page 9 of Essay Scoring Guide The essay will be scored by experienced and trained high school and college teachers. Each essay will be scored by two people who won t know each other s score. They won t know the student s identity or school either. Each reader will give the essay a score from 1 to ( is the highest score) based on the following scoring guide. 1 SCORE OF An essay in this category demonstrates clear and consistent mastery, although it may have a few minor errors. A typical essay effectively and insightfully develops a point of view on the issue and demonstrates outstanding critical thinking, using clearly appropriate examples, reasons, and other evidence to support its position is well organized and clearly focused, demonstrating clear coherence and smooth progression of ideas exhibits skillful use of language, using a varied, accurate, and apt vocabulary demonstrates meaningful variety in sentence structure is free of most errors in grammar, usage, and mechanics SCORE OF 5 An essay in this category demonstrates reasonably consistent mastery, although it will have occasional errors or lapses in quality. A typical essay effectively develops a point of view on the issue and demonstrates strong critical thinking, generally using appropriate examples, reasons, and other evidence to support its position is well organized and focused, demonstrating coherence and progression of ideas exhibits facility in the use of language, using appropriate vocabulary demonstrates variety in sentence structure is generally free of most errors in grammar, usage, and mechanics SCORE OF 4 An essay in this category demonstrates adequate mastery, although it will have lapses in quality. A typical essay develops a point of view on the issue and demonstrates competent critical thinking, using adequate examples, reasons, and other evidence to support its position is generally organized and focused, demonstrating some coherence and progression of ideas exhibits adequate but inconsistent facility in the use of language, using generally appropriate vocabulary demonstrates some variety in sentence structure has some errors in grammar, usage, and mechanics SCORE OF 3 An essay in this category demonstrates developing mastery, and is marked by ONE OR MORE of the following weaknesses: develops a point of view on the issue, demonstrating some critical thinking, but may do so inconsistently or use inadequate examples, reasons, or other evidence to support its position is limited in its organization or focus, or may demonstrate some lapses in coherence or progression of ideas displays developing facility in the use of language, but sometimes uses weak vocabulary or inappropriate word choice lacks variety or demonstrates problems in sentence structure contains an accumulation of errors in grammar, usage, and mechanics SCORE OF 2 An essay in this category demonstrates little mastery, and is flawed by ONE OR MORE of the following weaknesses: develops a point of view on the issue that is vague or seriously limited, and demonstrates weak critical thinking, providing inappropriate or insufficient examples, reasons, or other evidence to support its position is poorly organized and/or focused, or demonstrates serious problems with coherence or progression of ideas displays very little facility in the use of language, using very limited vocabulary or incorrect word choice demonstrates frequent problems in sentence structure contains errors in grammar, usage, and mechanics so serious that meaning is somewhat obscured SCORE OF 1 An essay in this category demonstrates very little or no mastery, and is severely flawed by ONE OR MORE of the following weaknesses: develops no viable point of view on the issue, or provides little or no evidence to support its position is disorganized or unfocused, resulting in a disjointed or incoherent essay displays fundamental errors in vocabulary demonstrates severe flaws in sentence structure contains pervasive errors in grammar, usage, or mechanics that persistently interfere with meaning Essays not written on the essay assignment will receive a score of zero. 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
10 From SAT TEST MARCH 8, 214 Page of Glossary of Terms 1 1 ALGEBRA & FUNCTIONS Algebra and functions questions measure your knowledge of: Substitution and simplifying algebraic expressions Properties of exponents Algebraic word problems Solutions of linear equations and inequalities Systems of equations and inequalities Quadratic equations Rational and radical equations Equations of lines Absolute value Direct and inverse variation Concepts of algebraic functions Newly defined symbols based on commonly used operations AVERAGE SCORE An average score is based on the most recent scores earned by students in last year s graduating class of students who took the SAT. DATA ANALYSIS, STATISTICS, & PROBABILITY Data analysis, statistics, and probability questions measure your knowledge of: Data interpretation (tables and graphs) Descriptive statistics (mean, median, and mode) Probability ESSAY The essay measures your ability to: Develop a point of view on an issue presented in an excerpt Support your point of view using reasoning and examples from your studies, experience, or observations Follow the conventions of Standard Written English GEOMETRY & MEASUREMENT Geometry and measurement questions measure your knowledge of: Area and perimeter of a polygon Area and circumference of a circle Volume of a box, cube, and cylinder Pythagorean Theorem and special properties of isosceles, equilateral, and right triangles Properties of parallel and perpendicular lines Coordinate geometry Geometric visualization Slope Similarity Transformations GRADUATING CLASS OF STUDENTS WHO TOOK THE SAT The group of students who took the SAT Reasoning Test at least once during high school and who graduated last year. IMPROVING SENTENCES Improving sentences questions measure your ability to: Recognize and correct faults in usage and sentence structure Recognize effective sentences that follow the conventions of Standard Written English IDENTIFYING SENTENCE ERRORS Identifying sentence errors questions measure your ability to: Recognize faults in usage Recognize effective sentences that follow the conventions of Standard Written English IMPROVING PARAGRAPHS Improving paragraphs questions measure your ability to: Edit and revise sentences in the context of a paragraph or an entire essay Organize and develop paragraphs in a coherent and logical manner Apply the conventions of Standard Written English MULTIPLE-CHOICE Multiple-choice questions ask you to select the right answer from the several possible answers presented. NUMBER & OPERATIONS Number and operations questions measure your knowledge of: Arithmetic word problems (including percent, ratio, and proportion) Properties of integers (even, odd, prime numbers, divisibility, etc.) Rational numbers Sets (union, intersection, elements) Counting techniques Sequences and series (including exponential growth) Elementary number theory PASSAGE-BASED READING Passage-based reading questions on the SAT measure your ability to read and think carefully about several different passages, ranging in length from 1 to 85 words. Passages are taken from a variety of fields, including the humanities, social studies, natural sciences, and literary fiction. They vary in style and can include narrative, argumentative, and expository elements. In some selections, you re asked to compare and contrast a pair of related passages on a shared issue or theme. PERCENTILES Percentiles allow you to compare your scores to the scores of other graduating students who took the SAT. For example, say you got a critical reading score of 5. The percentile for this score is 47. This means that you did better than 47% of the graduating class of students who took the SAT. Another way to understand percentiles is to imagine 1 people lined up. The person at the head of the line is ahead of 99 other people, and is therefore in the 99th percentile. Moving back in the line, to be in the 47th percentile, you will be behind 52 people and ahead of 47. SCORE A score range is an estimate of how your scores might vary if you took the SAT several times within a short period, without gaining new knowledge or skills. No test can measure exactly what you know, and many factors can affect your results. Think of each SAT score as being within a range that extends from a few points below to a few points above the score earned. Colleges receive score ranges, along with your actual scores. SENTENCE COMPLETION Sentence completion questions measure your: Knowledge of words meanings Understanding of how the different parts of a sentence fit together STUDENT-PRODUCED RESPONSES Student-produced responses do not provide answers to choose from. Instead, you must solve the problem and fill in your answer on a special grid. SUBSCORES Subscores are provided for the writing section of the SAT. You receive one subscore for your essay and one for multiple-choice questions. 28 collegeboard.org, Inc.
Texas Success Initiative (TSI) Assessment Interpreting Your Score 1 Congratulations on taking the TSI Assessment! The TSI Assessment measures your strengths and weaknesses in mathematics and statistics,
Texas Success Initiative (TSI) Assessment Interpreting Your Score 1 Congratulations on taking the TSI Assessment! The TSI Assessment measures your strengths and weaknesses in mathematics and statistics,
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