Advanced Placement Testing Sign Ups

Sign up now so you don't miss out!

To Register: Total Registration Website

Students sign up at Total Registration and will need a credit or debit card to complete the transaction. Students that receive free and/or reduced lunch get one test free of cost and subsequent ones are $53. Costs for all other students is $92 for each test.

The last day to sign up is March 25th to avoid a late fee.

From March 26th-March 30th there will be a late fee of $10 added. After March 30th, Total Registration will close.

March 30th is the ABSOLUTE last day to register.

Learnerator for Test Takers

When students have a confirmed application for AP testing they will receive a Learnerator membership to use to review for up to 5 AP classes. This program has 600-900 multiple choice questions and a variety of FRQ options to help you review.
AP Pass allows you to see what your score on the exam is forecasted to be based on correct multiple choice questions and FRQ/DBQ/Constructed Response scores.

Are you planning on taking AP classes next year?

All students requesting to be in AP classes for 2016-17 have received an application from the counselors. Please return these to the counseling office by April 1st to be eligible for AP classes in 2016-17. If you did not receive an application, lost it, or need help, please see Chris Cooley immediately.

Summer work expectations for all fourteen classes offered will be provided after AP exams in May and must be completed to be able to take part in the AP Program next year. Please see your upcoming teacher with any questions.

A Quick Guide to Advanced Placement Terminology

Students receive a score of 1-5 on their AP test. A score of 3 or more, depending on the school, is needed for college credit.

The tests last 2-3 hours and most have a combination of multiple choice questions with five answers, and some sort of writing or long response.

In History classes they have DBQ or Document Based Questions that students have to analyze up to 10 documents and create an essay.

In other classes they have FRQ or Free Response Questions, like in Macroeconomics, that involve the creation of a graph.

In other classes, such as Math, they have constructed responses that are longer word problems that have to be solved and explained.

Ask your student what classes they are taking and what is expected from them on the exam. If they do not know this is s good time to find out on the College Board website.

If you have any questions or concerns, please contact Mr. Chris Cooley