As far as I can see, these are only stats for the school (or district) as a whole.
This Environmental Context Framework identifies three overlapping sources of environmental
influence related to an applicant’s access to the educational resources and support needed to
maximize potential. The framework spans three areas of the applicant’s environment:
§ Neighborhood Environment — Measures related to the socioeconomic milieu of the applicant as they
move between school and home, such as the housing market structure and stability; poverty measures;
peer culture; and crime risk.
§ High School Environment — Measures related to the socioeconomic status of peers at the
applicant’s high school, such as the percentage of students receiving free and reduced-price lunch;
relative academic performance; access to and participation in advanced course work; and relative
success in gaining access to college.
§ Family Environment — Measures related to family infl es, such as family income; familial
structure and stability; educational attainment; and cultural context.
It is important to note that even systematically and consistently measured data may not represent a
student’s personal experience. Rather, any data on environmental context merely suggest certain
aspects of the school and community environments to which individual students were likely exposed.
They are not designed to substitute for firsthand knowledge of the applicant or specific
information that is conveyed in an application. Environmental context provides an additional lens
through which to view the student’s application that may highlight or further explain the detail
found in the application — particularly for those high schools or neighborhoods that are less
familiar to the admission officer.
So I don't see anything here which suggests it is personalized. The student's home address is not indicated to be amongst the data used.
“The purpose is to get to race without using race,” said Anthony Carnevale, director of Georgetown University’s Center on Education and the Workforce
Honestly, why bother with SAT and ACT. The fact that kids are permitted to prep for it disqualifies the tests as objective assessments. They are simply a huge money making venture.