You don’t need to be a psychic to get a vision of your TOEFL score. All you need is some good TOEFL practice… and some math.
At the end of the day, TOEFL success is all about your TOEFL score. But how are the scores calculated, and how can you predict yours? And what is a good TOEFL score anyway? Magoosh answers this and many other score-related questions.
To predict your TOEFL score, you need to do a lot of practice tests. You also need to score your practice performance based on the TOEFL’s 30 point scale.
Have you ever wondered how points are awarded for TOEFL questions that have more than one correct answer? If you have, you’ve come to the right place! In this TOEFL Tuesday video, I explain how partial credit works for 2 point TOEFL questions. There are also TOEFL questions that are worth 3 points, and even […]
So far, we’ve covered how to predict your TOEFL score for Reading, Listening, and Speaking. Today: the math for TOEFL Writing score predictions.
In my last few posts, we’ve looked at the math behind predicting your TOEFL score. How to predict your TOEFL score varies from section to section.
Wondering how to predict your TOEFL listening score? Read this article for step-by-step instructions on exactly how to do so!
Those of you who are taking the GRE as well as the TOEFL may be familiar with the GRE’s “score select.” This is a system that lets students choose which of their GRE scores to send to the schools they are applying to. The TOEFL has a similar system, but it’s not called “score select.” […]
In my last two posts, I looked at average TOEFL scores by gender, level of education, reasons for testing, native language, and home country.
Every year, ETS releases a report on average TOEFL scores. Their Test and Score Data Summary for 2015 includes averages by native language and nationality.
You may wonder what an average TOEFL score is. How does your TOEFL score compare to the TOEFL performance of other test-takers?