I think its new too. I remember an old boss knowing his score (and BTW that year, his 71 was not a passing score. Damned weighted curve.....giff57 said:This hidden score thing must be new. I know I compared scores with a few people when I took it a couple of years ago.
If you don't repudiate those counter-revolutionary thoughts and support the just struggle of the masses against the tyranny of the meritocracy, it'll be the re-education program for you!EG said:Rich,
Thanks for the information. Just as I suspected, more APA socialism...why not just adopt equal outcomes and have a May Day parade. I want to know how I did, but I suppose it is not my "right" under the glorious five year plan. Oh, well.
Even with the AICP, I still have to take a shortened written test and the oral interview. The written test will be a breeze... just one question, essay format (my favorite!). The interview will probably be the harder part.donk said:
I have been part of the evaluation team for past CEcD examinations. It strikes me as odd how some people come into the interviews incredibly nervous. You are only invited to the interview if you passed the written test the day before. For the most part, we are not looking to re-evaluate your technical proficiency. About half the interview may focus on how you think (for example, if you were given this situation what would you do?). The other half delves into what your interests may be, how involved you are within the profession, what your career goals are, etc. Almost nobody gets rejected by the interview. Granted, I have not taken the CIP, but I would think it is similar. Besides, you know the material. Just bring some Tim Horton's to the meeting and don't sweat it.nerudite said:The interview will probably be the harder part.
http://www.planning.org/certification/2003scores.htm2003 AICP Exam — Pass Score Reports
AICP mailed results of the May 2003 exam to all candidates on July 2. We soon discovered a problem with the machine-sealed score reports prepared by Chauncey (our test administrators of many years) and included with the notification letters sent to individual candidates who passed the exam. The Chauncey report indicated that the candidate had passed the exam, but did not contain an exact scale score. Internal reports provided to AICP did include this information, however.
AICP staff immediately informed Chauncey of the error and requested that they reprint the pass candidate score reports. Chauncey acknowledged the mistake and agreed to reprint the reports right away, at no cost to AICP. We will mail each successful candidate a revised machine sealed-score report as soon as it is available, which should be no later than July 18.
If you have been notified that you passed the May AICP exam, and would like to know your exact scale score immediately, please contact AICP Membership Manager Michael Jones at email@example.com. He will send you a brief written notice listing the exact scale score, to be followed by Chauncey's revised machine sealed score report when it is available.
We apologize for this error and the inconvenience it has caused.