Asian math scores
Taking the SAT is an American rite of passage. Along with the increasingly popular ACT, the SAT is critical in identifying student readiness for college and as an important gateway to higher education. Yet despite efforts to equalize academic opportunity, large racial gaps in SAT scores persist. The SAT provides a measure of academic inequality at the end of secondary schooling.
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Why Asian-Americans score so highly in the SAT & ACT
SAT scores are up, but gaps remain significant among racial and ethnic groups
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SAT Scores Are Up, Especially for Asians
Over an year period stretching from to , Asian-American students admitted to Harvard scored higher on the SAT than did their peer admits from other racial groups, according to data released in the admissions trial last week. A Crimson analysis of the previously confidential dataset — which spans admissions cycles starting with the Class of and ends with the cycle for the Class of — revealed that Asian-Americans admitted to Harvard earned an average SAT score of across all sections. Every section of the SAT has a maximum score of By comparison, white admits earned an average score of across all sections, Hispanic-American admits earned an average of , Native-American and Native-Hawaiian admits an average of , and African-American admits an average of
The College Board noted that it has worked to make free services available to help people prepare for the SAT. But Monica Noll, manager of teacher training at Kaplan Test Prep, offered a related theory via email: "The Class of was the first class to go through the new SAT and understandably had fewer new resources available, less time with the new content, and were making big decisions on when to test. Members of the Class of had more time and more resources available to prepare.