Sunday, April 23, 2006

Blogging Domains For Sale:

Blogging Domains For Sale

Bidding opens at: $125


The Law School Admission Test (LSAT) is a standardized test used for admission to law schools in the United States of America and Canada that are members of the Law School Admission Council. It is scored on a normalized scale of 120 to 180—a 180 is the highest possible score, while a 120 is the lowest. A 150 represents the national median; the precise score distribution varies by test administration date.

It is administered four times per year, traditionally in February, June, October, and December. The LSAT is usually taken in the June or October preceding the year of admission, although most law schools will let applicants take the examination in December as well.

Unlike other American standardized tests, the LSAT is the most important criterion in its corresponding school admissions process. The second most important criterion is undergraduate GPA. Most prestigious law schools receive far more applicants than they can accommodate; the examination offers admissions officers a simple and generally effective way to eliminate a large number of applicants from the pool.

The LSAT is a very steeply graded test on the ends (high and low scores) and much more general in the range of the median score. To go from a 180 to a 175 may be the difference of 4 missed answers. To go from a 160 to a 155 could be a matter of 9 missed answers. Any score above 172 is usually in the 99th percentile (180 usually being about the 99.9th percentile). A 165 is the 93rd percentile. A 150 represents the 47th percentile. At many of the top law schools, admitted students' scores average in the high 160's to low 170's. [1]

Also unlike other standardized tests, the LSAT is rarely re-taken. This is because all of a student's LSAT scores are reported to their law school, not just his or her highest or most recent score (including examinations for which a student registered but did not take). Although most law schools consider all of an applicant's LSAT scores in their admission decisions, a few only consider the highest or most recent score, and the trend in recent years has been toward the latter method.

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