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GRE TEST

The GRE® General Test measures analytical writing, verbal, and quantitative skills that have been acquired over a long period of time and that are not related to any specific field of study.

The GRE analytical writing section tests your critical thinking and analytical writing skills. It assesses your ability to articulate and support complex ideas, analyze an argument, and sustain a focused and coherent discussion. It does not assess specific content knowledge.

The GRE verbal section measures your ability to analyze and evaluate written material and synthesize information obtained from it, to analyze relationships among component parts of sentences, to recognize relationships between words and concepts, and to reason with words in solving problems. There is a balance of passages across different subject matter areas: humanities, social sciences, and natural sciences.

The GRE quantitative section measures your basic mathematical skills, your understanding of elementary mathematical concepts, and your ability to reason quantitatively and solve problems in a quantitative setting. There is a balance of GRE questions requiring arithmetic, algebra, geometry, and data analysis. These are content areas usually studied in high school.

The Graduate Management Admission Test® (GMAT®) is a standardized assessment—delivered in English—that helps business schools assess the qualifications of applicants for advanced study in business and management. Schools use the test as one predictor of academic performance in an MBA or in other graduate management programs.

What the GMAT Measures

The GMAT measures basic verbal, mathematical, and analytical writing skills that you have developed over a long period of time in your education and work. It does NOT measure:

  • your knowledge of business
  • your job skills
  • specific content in your undergraduate or first university course work
  • your abilities in any other specific subject area
  • subjective qualities—such as motivation, creativity, and interpersonal skills

Format and Timing of GMAT

The GMAT consists of three main parts, the Analytical Writing Assessment, the Quantitative section, and the Verbal section. 

SAT I TEST

The SAT® is a three-hour test that measures verbal and mathematical reasoning skills students have developed over time and skills they need to be successful academically. Many colleges and universities use the SAT® as one indicator among others-class rank, high school GPA, extracurricular activities, personal essay, and teacher recommendations-of a student's readiness to do college-level work. SAT® scores are compared with the scores of other applicants, and the accepted scores at an institution, and can be used as a basis for awarding merit-based financial aid.

The SAT® is scored on a scale of 200-800 (for math and verbal) and is typically taken by high school juniors and seniors. The SAT test is administered several times a year.

SAT® Question Types

Each edition of the SAT® includes a Verbal and Math section, with a specific number of questions related to content. The question types of SAT and number of questions in each section of SAT are listed on this page.

CLEP TEST

Shorten your path to a college degree -- with CLEP®!

The College-Level Examination Program® or CLEP® provides students of any age with the opportunity to demonstrate college-level achievement through a program of exams in undergraduate college courses. There are 2,900 colleges that grant credit and/or advanced standing for CLEP® exams.

Why take CLEP® exams?

By taking one or more CLEP® exams in your strong subjects, you'll...

  • Save time. Get college credit for what you already know. Be rewarded for what you've learned through independent study, advanced high school courses, noncredit adult courses, or professional development.
  • Save money. Compare the cost of a CLEP® exam, just $55 ($60, effective July 1, 2006), to hundreds -- even thousands -- of dollars in tuition.
  • Make college more interesting. Move right into advanced courses.
  • Graduate on time. CLEP® can help you to the finish line if you're a few credits shy of graduating.
  • Satisfy a proficiency requirement. Demonstrate you've already mastered the content of, for example, a basic math or language course. Great for dual-degree candidates or students just a few credits shy of graduation.

PSAT TEST

PSAT/NMSQT® stands for Preliminary SAT®/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. It's a standardized test that provides firsthand practice for the SAT I : Reasoning Test and SAT II: Writing Test. It also gives you a chance to enter National Merit Scholarship Corporation (NMSC) scholarship programs.

The PSAT/NMSQT® measures:

  • verbal reasoning skills
  • critical reading skills
  • math problem-solving skills
  • writing skills

You have developed these skills over many years, both in and out of school. This test doesn't require you to recall specific facts from your classes.

The most common reasons for taking the PSAT/NMSQT® are:

  • to receive feedback on your strengths and weaknesses on skills necessary for college study. You can then focus your preparation on those areas that could most benefit from additional study or practice.
  • to see how your performance on an admissions test might compare with that of others applying to college.
  • to enter the competition for scholarships from the National Merit Scholarship Corporation.
  • to help prepare for SAT® Program tests. You can become familiar with the kinds of questions and the exact directions you will see on the SAT I: Reasoning Test and the multiple-choice section of the SAT II: Writing Test.
  • to receive information from colleges when you check "yes" to Student Search Service.

You should definitely take the PSAT/NMSQT® in your junior year. Many students benefit from also taking it earlier, typically in their sophomore year. If you take it earlier, recognize that the PSAT/NMSQT® is a junior-level test, so don't get discouraged if your score is low. Your score will usually increase as your years of study increase.

PCAT TEST

The Purpose of the PCAT Test

The Pharmacy College Admission Test (PCAT®) is a specialized test that helps identify qualified applicants to pharmacy colleges by measuring general academic ability and scientific knowledge necessary for the commencement of pharmaceutical education.

Test Development
The Pharmacy College Admission Test is constructed specifically for colleges of pharmacy. The design and content of the PCAT® are determined by the types of abilities, aptitudes, and skills deemed essential by colleges of pharmacy for success in the basic pharmacy curriculum, and by research concerning the kinds of tests that most accurately predict success in science-oriented courses, such as those included in pharmacy education. Periodic reviews of the test content are conducted with deans, faculty, and administrators in schools of pharmacy to ensure that the test items reflect curriculum changes in pharmacy schools.

Test Content
The Pharmacy College Admission Test consists of approximately 300 multiple-choice questions. Each question has four answer choices listed, only one of which is correct. The answer to each question can be derived independently of the answers to any other question. You will have approximately three and one-half hours to complete the test (including a short rest break about halfway through the test).

The PCAT® is divided into separate sections, each of which is timed separately. During the time allowed for each section, you will be permitted to work only on that section. You will not be allowed to go back to earlier sections or on to later sections. As you work on each section, it is advisable to answer first those questions which are easy for you, skipping over those questions to which you will need to return for further thought.

There are five content areas measured by the Pharmacy College Admission Test:

The Verbal Ability section measures general, nonscientific word knowledge using antonyms and analogies. There are approximately 50 questions in this section.

The Quantitative Ability section measures skills in arithmetic processes, including fractions, decimals, and percentages, and the ability to reason through and understand quantitative concepts and relationships, including applications of algebra (but not of trigonometry or calculus). There are approximately 65 questions in this section.

The Biology section measures knowledge of the principles and concepts of basic biology with major emphasis on human biology. There are approximately 50 questions in this section.

The Chemistry section measures knowledge of principles and concepts of inorganic and elementary organic chemistry. There are approximately 60 questions in this section.

The Reading Comprehension section measures ability to comprehend, analyze, and interpret reading passages on scientific topics. There are approximately 45 questions in this section.

The PCAT® also has an extra section of experimental items that will not affect your score. However, because you will not know which section is experimental, do your best on all sections of the test.

TOEFL TEST

What Is the TOEFL Test?

The Test of English as a Foreign Language™ (TOEFL®) measures the ability of nonnative speakers of English to use and understand English as it is spoken, written, and heard in college and university settings.

The TOEFL test is offered in different formats depending on a test taker's location.

The Computer-based TOEFL Test

The computer-based TOEFL test measures English language proficiency in the following areas:

  1. Listening
  2. Structure
  3. Reading
  4. Writing.


The Paper-based TOEFL Test

The paper-based TOEFL test measures
  1. Listening Comprehension
  2. Structure and Written Expression
  3. Reading Comprehension.

Why Take the TOEFL Test?

Most people take the TOEFL test as a prerequisite for admission into colleges and universities where English is used or required. In addition, many government, licensing, and certification agencies and exchange and scholarship programs use TOEFL scores to evaluate the English proficiency of people for whom English is not their native language.

Who Should Take the TOEFL Test?

Nonnative English speakers at the 11th-grade level or above should take the TOEFL test to provide evidence of their English proficiency before beginning academic work. The test content is considered too difficult for students below 11th grade.

Many institutions report that they frequently do not require TOEFL test scores of certain kinds of international applicants. These include:

nonnative speakers who hold degrees or diplomas from postsecondary institutions in English-speaking countries (e.g., the United States, Canada, England, Ireland, Australia, New Zealand)
nonnative speakers who have successfully completed at least a two-year course of study in which English was the language of instruction
transfer students from institutions in the United States or Canada whose academic course work was favorably evaluated in relation to its demands and duration.
nonnative speakers who have taken the TOEFL test within the past two years
nonnative speakers who have successfully pursued academic work at schools where English was the language of instruction in an English-speaking country for a specified period, generally two years.

Students should contact their prospective institutions directly concerning their specific admission requirements.

LSAT TEST

The Law School Admission Test® (LSAT®) is a half-day standardized test required for admission to all ABA-approved law schools, most Canadian law schools, and many non-ABA-approved law schools. It provides a standard measure of acquired reading and verbal reasoning skills that law schools can use as one of several factors in assessing applicants. The test is administered four times a year at hundreds of locations around the world.

Many law schools require that the LSAT be taken by December for admission the following fall. However, taking the test earlier—in June or October—is often advised.

The registration fee for the LSAT is $118. If you meet certain criteria, you may qualify for an LSAC fee waiver. Late registrants must pay an additional $60.

If you register for a specific LSAT administration during the regular registration period, you are not eligible for late registration for that same administration. Once you have registered for a test during the regular registration period, you may not withdraw or cancel your registration and reregister for that same test during the late registration period.

Registration Information/Test Dates: Visit the LSAC Homepage at www.LSAC.org

ACT Assessment TEST

The ACT Assessment® measures the knowledge, understanding, and skills that you have acquired up to now. Although the sum total of this knowledge cannot easily be changed, your performance in a specific subject matter area can be affected by adequate preparation, especially if it has been some time since you have taken a course in that area.

 

 

 

 

AP

AP® can change your life. Through college-level AP® courses, you enter a universe of knowledge that might otherwise remain unexplored in high school; through AP Exams, you have the opportunity to earn credit or advanced standing at most of the nation's colleges and universities.

Why Participate?

With 34 courses and exams in 19 subject areas, AP® offers something for everyone. The only requirements are a strong curiosity about the subject you plan to study and the willingness to work hard. Here are just a few reasons to sign up:

Gain the Edge in College Preparation

  • Get a head start on exactly the sort of work you will confront in college.
  • Improve your writing skills and sharpen your problem-solving techniques.
  • Develop the study habits necessary for tackling rigorous coursework.

Stand Out in the College Admissions Process

  • Demonstrate your maturity and readiness for college.
  • Show your willingness to push yourself to the limit.
  • Emphasize your commitment to academic excellence.

Broaden Your Intellectual Horizons

  • Explore the world from a variety of perspectives, most importantly your own.
  • Study subjects in greater depth and detail.
  • Assume the responsibility of reasoning, analyzing, and understanding for yourself.

How Do I Enroll?

Once you've decided to take the AP® challenge it's easy to enroll.

  • Talk to an AP teacher or the AP® Coordinator at your school about the course you want to take. Discuss the course's workload and any preparation you might need.
  • If you are a home-schooled student or attend a school that doesn't offer AP®, you can still participate. Each year hundreds of students participate through independent study. Some states even sponsor online AP® courses.

MCAT TEST

The Medical College Admission Test® (MCAT®) is a standardized, multiple-choice examination designed to assess problem solving, critical thinking, and writing skills in addition to the examinee's knowledge of science concepts and principles prerequisite to the study of medicine.

Scores are reported in each of the following areas: Verbal Reasoning, Physical Sciences, Writing Sample, and Biological Sciences. Medical college admission committees consider MCAT scores as part of their admission decision process.

Almost all U.S. medical schools require applicants to submit MCAT scores during the application process. Many schools do not accept MCAT scores if taken more than three years ago.

Applicants should refer to the Medical School Admission Requirements (MSAR™) to determine specific MCAT requirements. The MSAR may be reviewed at many premedical advising offices or purchased from the AAMC Publications Web site.

 

MAT TEST

General Information: The Miller Analogies Test® is required for admission by some graduate schools. The MAT test is comprised of 120 analogies. Students have 60 minutes to complete the 120 analogies.

Estimated Length of MAT Exam: One and a half hours.

 

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