The Subject SAT (Scholastic Aptitide Test) is broken into various subjects, Literature, U. S. History, World History, Reading, Writing, Advanced Composition,
Biology, Spanish, Spanish with Listening
All SAT Subject Tests are one-hour, multiple-choice tests. In any given sitting of the SAT Subject Tests, you can take one, two or three tests.
You choose the tests that you want to take and how many you would like to take per sitting (up to three).
The LSAT (Law School Admission Test) is a half-day standardized test which is administered four times a year at desginated centers throughout the world.
The LSAT is required by the law school admission process in the U.S., Canada, the University of Melbourne, Australia, and a a growing number of other
The test is broken down into five 35-minute sections of multiple-choice questions.
Four of the five sections contribute to the test taker's score. The unscored section typically is used to pretest new test questions or to preequate new test
forms. The placement of this section will vary. Identification of the unscored section is not available until you receive your score report.
A 35-minute, unscored writing sample is administered at the end of the test.
Copies of your writing sample are sent to all law schools to which you apply.
What the Test Measures
The LSAT is designed to measure skills that are considered essential for success in law school: the reading and comprehension of complex texts with accuracy and
insight; the organization and management of information and the ability to draw reasonable inferences from it; the ability to think critically; and the analysis
and evaluation of the reasoning and arguments of others
The LSAT is broken down into three-multiple-choice question types:
• Reading comprehension questions measure the ability to read, with understanding and insight, examples of lengthy and complex materials similar to those
commonly encountered in law school.
• Analytical reasoning questions measure the ability to understand a structure of relationships and to draw logical conclusions about that structure.
• Logical reasoning questions assess the ability to analyze, critically evaluate, and complete arguments as they occur in ordinary language.