3 questions about math clep exams

<li><p>Do they give you pencils and scrap paper for the College Algebra and Pre-Calc exams?</p></li>
<li><p>How long does it take to receive your score? Do they present your score as a number between 20 and 80 or just tell you the number correct?</p></li>
<li><p>How do I send a score report to my current University?</p></li>

<p>Yes, your testing center should have scratch paper. I'd bring my own pencils.</p>

<p>You'll receive a score between 20 and 80 as soon as you submit your CLEP exam and, before you leave the testing center, you'll have a hard-copy of the results. It won't be "official" though, so you'll have to order a transcript.</p>

<p>For information on ordering transcripts, see Degree</a> Planners - Ordering CLEP® and DSST™ Transcripts.</p>

<p>Find out if your school wants the CLEPs mailed to the Registrar or to the Office of Admissions. Put a big note on the transcript request form if it's going to an address other than admissions. I've had problems with reports getting lost when they are sent to the wrong office. Another idea is to have the scores mailed to you. They'll come in manila envelope from ETS, Princeton, NJ. Take the unopened envelope to the correct office at your school.</p>

<p>You should not have to pay to order a transcript to go to your university. Before you actually start the exam, you will be asked to designate where your scores should be sent. One official copy of your score will be sent at no additional charge. Why not take advantage of this? The address CLEP has on file has been supplied by the university. Check out the mailing address on College Board's website as they have a CLEP College code on every university listed on there. If you know that you need to send your official copy to a very specific address, you can always choose the selection under your state that says "institution not listed". The test center will have you complete a form which is faxed to CLEP. Again, this is your one free score report, so there will be no additional charge if you take care of it the day of your exam.</p>

<p>(I've heard it reported of up to 15 problems on logarithm alone. So 15 could be the maximum number of questions times 20 "types" of questions for a total of 300 different questions)</p>

<p>Here's a very pertinent math question:</p>

<p>What's the statistical likely hood that one will see a college algebra problem on the CLEP in the exact form(or within one deviation in sign) one has worked out previously?</p>