70-320 test results

Discussion in 'MCSD' started by General Protection Fault, Oct 21, 2003.

  1. Just wrote 70-320 using only Kalani's book as study material, with the
    occasional trip to MSDN.

    Passed with a score of 1006.

    Each of the 4 bars was 6-1/16" long.
    I received a 5-10/16" bars for the first section, and 5-7/16" bars for
    the other three sections.
    A 5-10/16" bar is 90 sixteenths of an inch long.
    A 5-7/16" bar is 87 sixteenths of an inch long.
    A full bar would be 97 sixteenths of an inch long.

    Thus,
    (90 + 87 + 87 + 87) / (97 * 4) = 1006 / x (the maximum)
    0.9046x = 1006
    x = 1112

    So, the exam is out of 1112?

    I think it's true that the exam is adaptive, and the software gives you
    tougher questions as you get them right and easier questions as you get
    them wrong. Thus, there is no true total maximum.
     
    General Protection Fault, Oct 21, 2003
    #1
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  2. Congrats! Did they give you a shiny new ruler to figure this all out too?
    ;-)

    Leigh

    "General Protection Fault" <> wrote
    in message news:...
    > Just wrote 70-320 using only Kalani's book as study material, with the
    > occasional trip to MSDN.
    >
    > Passed with a score of 1006.
    >
    > Each of the 4 bars was 6-1/16" long.
    > I received a 5-10/16" bars for the first section, and 5-7/16" bars for
    > the other three sections.
    > A 5-10/16" bar is 90 sixteenths of an inch long.
    > A 5-7/16" bar is 87 sixteenths of an inch long.
    > A full bar would be 97 sixteenths of an inch long.
    >
    > Thus,
    > (90 + 87 + 87 + 87) / (97 * 4) = 1006 / x (the maximum)
    > 0.9046x = 1006
    > x = 1112
    >
    > So, the exam is out of 1112?
    >
    > I think it's true that the exam is adaptive, and the software gives you
    > tougher questions as you get them right and easier questions as you get
    > them wrong. Thus, there is no true total maximum.
    >
     
    Leigh Kendall, Oct 23, 2003
    #2
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  3. Thanks. Nope, I had to scrounge for my own ruler when I got back to the
    office. :p

    Leigh Kendall wrote:
    > Congrats! Did they give you a shiny new ruler to figure this all out too?
    > ;-)
    >
    > Leigh
    >
    > "General Protection Fault" <> wrote
    > in message news:...
    >
    >>Just wrote 70-320 using only Kalani's book as study material, with the
    >>occasional trip to MSDN.
    >>
    >>Passed with a score of 1006.
    >>
    >>Each of the 4 bars was 6-1/16" long.
    >>I received a 5-10/16" bars for the first section, and 5-7/16" bars for
    >>the other three sections.
    >>A 5-10/16" bar is 90 sixteenths of an inch long.
    >>A 5-7/16" bar is 87 sixteenths of an inch long.
    >>A full bar would be 97 sixteenths of an inch long.
    >>
    >>Thus,
    >>(90 + 87 + 87 + 87) / (97 * 4) = 1006 / x (the maximum)
    >>0.9046x = 1006
    >>x = 1112
    >>
    >>So, the exam is out of 1112?
    >>
    >>I think it's true that the exam is adaptive, and the software gives you
    >>tougher questions as you get them right and easier questions as you get
    >>them wrong. Thus, there is no true total maximum.
     
    General Protection Fault, Oct 23, 2003
    #3
  4. Guess your calculations blow my theory of a 1000 point basis for the exams.

    "General Protection Fault" <> wrote
    in message news:%23q%...
    > Thanks. Nope, I had to scrounge for my own ruler when I got back to the
    > office. :p
    >
    > Leigh Kendall wrote:
    > > Congrats! Did they give you a shiny new ruler to figure this all out

    too?
    > > ;-)
    > >
    > > Leigh
    > >
    > > "General Protection Fault" <>

    wrote
    > > in message news:...
    > >
    > >>Just wrote 70-320 using only Kalani's book as study material, with the
    > >>occasional trip to MSDN.
    > >>
    > >>Passed with a score of 1006.
    > >>
    > >>Each of the 4 bars was 6-1/16" long.
    > >>I received a 5-10/16" bars for the first section, and 5-7/16" bars for
    > >>the other three sections.
    > >>A 5-10/16" bar is 90 sixteenths of an inch long.
    > >>A 5-7/16" bar is 87 sixteenths of an inch long.
    > >>A full bar would be 97 sixteenths of an inch long.
    > >>
    > >>Thus,
    > >>(90 + 87 + 87 + 87) / (97 * 4) = 1006 / x (the maximum)
    > >>0.9046x = 1006
    > >>x = 1112
    > >>
    > >>So, the exam is out of 1112?
    > >>
    > >>I think it's true that the exam is adaptive, and the software gives you
    > >>tougher questions as you get them right and easier questions as you get
    > >>them wrong. Thus, there is no true total maximum.

    >
     
    Leigh Kendall, Oct 23, 2003
    #4
  5. Forget my calculations. My score of 1006 blew your theory. :p

    Leigh Kendall wrote:
    > Guess your calculations blow my theory of a 1000 point basis for the exams.
    >
    > "General Protection Fault" <> wrote
    > in message news:%23q%...
    >
    >>Thanks. Nope, I had to scrounge for my own ruler when I got back to the
    >>office. :p
    >>
    >>Leigh Kendall wrote:
    >>
    >>>Congrats! Did they give you a shiny new ruler to figure this all out

    >
    > too?
    >
    >>>;-)
    >>>
    >>>Leigh
    >>>
    >>>"General Protection Fault" <>

    >
    > wrote
    >
    >>>in message news:...
    >>>
    >>>
    >>>>Just wrote 70-320 using only Kalani's book as study material, with the
    >>>>occasional trip to MSDN.
    >>>>
    >>>>Passed with a score of 1006.
    >>>>
    >>>>Each of the 4 bars was 6-1/16" long.
    >>>>I received a 5-10/16" bars for the first section, and 5-7/16" bars for
    >>>>the other three sections.
    >>>>A 5-10/16" bar is 90 sixteenths of an inch long.
    >>>>A 5-7/16" bar is 87 sixteenths of an inch long.
    >>>>A full bar would be 97 sixteenths of an inch long.
    >>>>
    >>>>Thus,
    >>>>(90 + 87 + 87 + 87) / (97 * 4) = 1006 / x (the maximum)
    >>>>0.9046x = 1006
    >>>>x = 1112
    >>>>
    >>>>So, the exam is out of 1112?
    >>>>
    >>>>I think it's true that the exam is adaptive, and the software gives you
    >>>>tougher questions as you get them right and easier questions as you get
    >>>>them wrong. Thus, there is no true total maximum.

    >>

    >
     
    General Protection Fault, Oct 23, 2003
    #5
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