The PSAT is changing this year. The questions are longer and the strategies you'll need to succeed are different. Find out exactly what that means at our PSAT Summer Sneak-Peek.
We offer several sessions throughout the summer, so take 90 minutes to find out what you can expect on the test this fall, including:
An overview of test format, structure, and scoring
About why the
PSAT even matters
Which test you should take: current SAT v New SAT
Rigors of the new test and how to simplify longer questions
How the new test differs from the old PSAT and current SAT
View a sample question comparison
Sample Math Question
The percent increase from 6 to 16 is equal to the percent increase from 12 to what number?
New SAT Math is, in large part, all about reading
According to the Project on Student Debt prepared by The Institute for College Access and Success, 7 out of 10 students graduating in 2012 from a four-year college in the United States had student loan debt. The average amount borrowed per student was $29,400, which is up from $18,750 in 2004. If student debt experiences the same total percent increase over the next eight years, approximately how much will a college student graduating in 2020 owe, assuming she takes out student loans to pay for her education?
Thank you for registering for Kaplan's
Exclusive PSAT Sneak-Peek event!
Remember, showing up is half the battle—so go ahead and mark it down on your calendar. We’ll take care of the rest.
Real friends don’t let friends miss out on free events! Start building your posse of study buddies now. They’ll thank you later!