You are about to take the MDV Knowledge Test, the Israel Science Talent and Research Academy’s (ISRA) exam that will take place in September.
The test is designed for high school students who have completed a four-year degree program and are seeking to become highly skilled scientists.
The exam consists of two parts.
The first part consists of questions that are designed to test the student’s knowledge and skills in an area, such as physics, chemistry, biology, astronomy, mathematics, chemistry and biochemistry.
The second part tests the student in the application of their knowledge and skill in a particular area, for example, in chemistry, physics, biology and chemistry, as well as in the use of computers, information systems, software and related technologies.
This year, ISRA’s Knowledge and Skills Examination, or LSAT, is being extended to cover students who graduated in 2019.
In the past, the exam was administered in January and March.
In 2020, the LSAT will be extended for two more years to November 2019.
“This is a good opportunity to reach out to students who might not have had access to the same resources in previous years,” ISRA head Rabbi Daniel A. Grosnick told Haaretz.
The LSAT is administered online using an automated system, which requires a minimum score of 70 percent.
Students have a total of 12 questions on a separate sheet, which can be filled out online or by telephone.
The LSAT’s questions include multiple choice, reasoning, and writing tests.
In addition to the written portion of the test, students also have an online quizzes and an essay section.
The essay section has the option to include essays by ISRA faculty members.
The first exam will be administered on September 12 at the Kibbutz Hacham in Israel.
The next two exams will be conducted in October and November.