## How is Sat 2 score calculated?

The raw score is calculated by tallying up the number of questions the student answered correctly and subtracting the number of wrong answers, multiplied by 1/4. If a student answers 40 correctly, and 12 incorrectly, the raw score calculation would be: 40 -[12(. 25)]= 37.

## What is a good SAT 2 score?

It depends on the college of your choice. A good SAT Subject Test Score is one that fits within the range of scores your college usually looks for or accepts. Many colleges are happy with scores of 650 or above, but highly selective schools may want to see a 700 or 750—or even higher.

**Is 790 a good SAT Subject Test score?**

A 790 on the Literature SAT subject test puts students in the 98th percentile of test takers, and an 800 puts students in the 99th percentile. Students need a perfect score just to match, not even beat, a quarter of other test takers.

**Is 1120 a good SAT score?**

A score of 1120 is a little better than average. It places you in the top 63rd percentile nationally out of the 1.7 million test takers of the SAT entrance exam. The score indicates you’ve done a slightly above average job answering the questions on the Math and Evidence-Based Reading & Writing sections of the test.

### Does Harvard require Subject Tests?

While the College Board no longer offers Subject Tests and they are not a requirement for applying, you may submit Subject Tests taken in the last 5 years. If you choose to submit Subject Tests, it is more useful to choose only one mathematics test rather than two.

### Can I apply to Harvard without Subject Tests?

Yes. Applicants may provide self-reported SAT and ACT test scores (including Subject Tests, Advanced Placement, IB, etc.). Admitted students who decide to enroll at Harvard College will be required to submit official test scores.

**What percentile is 1500 on SAT?**

What Are the Percentile Ranges for the SAT?

SAT Composite Score Range | Percentile Score |
---|---|

1550-1600 | 99 to 99+ |

1500-1550 | 98 to 99 |

1450-1500 | 96 to 98 |

1400-1450 | 93 to 96 |

**Should I use the SAT composite score conversion table?**

This SAT conversion table is the one I recommend not using since it goes from composite score to composite score. This manner of translating scores is less accurate than splitting up your composite score section by section as recommended above. For example, here are two scenarios of a student with an 1800 score on the old SAT.

## How do you convert old SAT scores to new scores?

Without the College Board’s concordance table, you might imagine that you could just multiply the old SAT score by 2/3 to get your new SAT score. For example, 2400 * 2/3 = 1600. Or, 1800 * 2/3 = 1200. In fact, new SAT scores are much higher than this simple formula would predict.

## How do I choose the right concordance table when converting scores?

Since there are many different tables, it is VERY important to choose the right concordance table when converting scores. For example, to convert a score from the new SAT to old SAT, choose the new SAT to old SAT table.

**What is the purpose of the SAT concordance tables?**

Since the new SAT and the old SAT are different in nature and their scores are not equivalent, the purpose of the concordance tables is to help students, parents, teachers, counselors, college admission officers, and others to compare scores on the new SAT with those on the old SAT.