related topics
{rate, high, increase}
{school, student, university}
{theory, work, human}
{work, book, publish}
{law, state, case}
{game, team, player}
{math, number, function}
{car, race, vehicle}
{language, word, form}
{company, market, business}

The SAT Reasoning Test (formerly Scholastic Aptitude Test and Scholastic Assessment Test) is a standardized test for college admissions in the United States. The SAT is owned, published, and developed by the College Board, a not-for-profit organization in the United States. It was formerly developed, published, and scored by the Educational Testing Service[1] which still administers the exam. The test is intended to assess a student's readiness for college. It was first introduced in 1901, and its name and scoring have changed several times.

The current SAT Reasoning Test, introduced in 2005, takes three hours and forty-five minutes, and costs $47 ($75 International), excluding late fees.[2] Possible scores range from 600 to 2400, combining test results from three 800-point sections (math, critical reading, and writing).


Full article ▸

related documents
Full employment
Gini coefficient
Poll tax
IS/LM model
Flynn effect
New Keynesian economics
Land value tax
Body mass index
Value at risk
Outcome-based education
Alaska Permanent Fund
Failed state
University of Illinois system
List of bridges in the United States
University of New South Wales
Pickerington, Ohio
W. D. Hamilton
University of Agricultural Sciences, Bangalore
Clemson University
San Francisco State University
General Certificate of Secondary Education
Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation
Susan Blackmore
David Suzuki
Gordon-Conwell Theological Seminary
William Osler