<p>Some of you guys seem somewhat wrong.</p>
<p>He can't explicitly send the 2400. He can only send the scores from each individual testing date. Whether he can decide which of the 3 to send depends on whether he is allowed score choice. Score choice is simply the ability to choose which scores to send on a checklist when you decide to use a score report from the College Board website. The checklist gives you 3 options for 3 testing dates. You cannot mix and match scores from individual sections of the SAT.</p>
<p>Super-scoring, on the other hand, is a process used by some colleges. THEY decide to look at only your highest sections, in which case you should send all 3 scores. </p>
It depends if the school you apply to accepts score choice. If it does, you can send the 2400 as your "superscore" (of course, they'll know its from 3 different test dates, but still...)
No, it doesn't depend on score choice. If a school accepts score choice and super-scores, then you should send all 3 scores. If a school does not accept score choice and super-scores, then you should (and technically have to) send all 3.
You would usually simply state your highest combined, at least that's what I have always presumed. Almost all colleges will consider your highest across all sections, so for all intensive purposes you have a 2400, but some schools do not allow the use of score choice and require all dates. In that case, I am not really sure how they weight superscore and such, but in either way your standardized testing seems great and that should not be a reason for concern as your apply.
You don't state your highest combined unless they ask you for it on an application. You have to send your official score reports. Whether these amount to a 2400 or a 2290 depends on whether the school super-scores by its own discretion. If you decide to apply to a school that does NOT super-score, then it will see that your score is a 2290, and you should send only your highest single score (the 2290, or if the school doesn't consider the writing section the highest composite CR + math score), or if the school doesn't accept score choice you must send all 3.
Some schools accept your super-scored score, and some only accept your highest score in a single seating. It depends on the school.
Either way you would have to, or should, send all 3. In order for all 3 scores to be super-scored you would have to send all 3; if they only accept your highest score in a single seating, you might as well send all 3.</p>