<p>If I write UChicago for my EA, cause it's nonrestrictive, can I write for one ED?</p>
<p>Or, is ED also divided up into two, just like EA?
I just wonder whether ED has restrictive principle, also.</p>
<p>Quick reply, if you can</p>
Or, is ED also divided up into two, just like EA?
<p>I'm not quite sure what you're asking with this sentence.</p>
<p>ED is restricted and binding - you can only apply ED to one school, and if accepted, you must attend. If you apply ED, you can usually still apply EA to other schools, with the understanding that you'll turn them down if you get into your ED school.</p>
<p>EA is unrestricted and unbinding - you can apply EA to as many schools as you want, and you can choose not to attend if accepted.</p>
<p>But some schools have SCEA (Single Choice Early Action), which is restricted but unbinding - if you apply SCEA you can apply EA to that school and that school only, but you can still choose not to attend if accepted.</p>
<p>Does that answer your question?</p>
<p>Oh, thanks, I just want to ask whether I could choose stanford and columbia at once, but suppose not.</p>
<p>Really appreciate it.</p>
<p>So, I can write University of Notredame, UChicago, and Williams(if I can write it), right?</p>
<p>Williams doesn't have EA, but you could do ED to Williams and EA to Chicago and Notre Dame.</p>