2021 End-of-Course (EOC) Exams
EOC testing will take place in-person on site at Normandy High School this year. Students will report to the building according to their course enrollment or if they are contacted to come in and complete their assigned exam.
Please see the schedule below:
Letter of your last name
Make up(s) must be scheduled with your teacher or Dr. Stockmann
May 3rd- May 4th
May 5th- May 6th
May 10th - May 12th
May 12th- May 14th
May 17th- May 18
May 19th- May 20th
Algebra I and Algebra II
This is a requirement for graduation for all students to have taken an End of Course (EOC) exam in the following courses by the end of their senior year: Algebra I, English II, Government, and Biology.
*A student will take Algebra II EOC if they have taken Algebra I prior to starting high school.
Reminders for EOC Testing
- Make sure you change your computer the night before.
- Bring your charger and computer with you on the day of your EOC exam.
- Show up on time! The test will start at 8:15 in the morning on your assigned test day.
Here are some tips for taking tests:
- First, be sure you've studied properly. It sounds like a no-brainer, but if you're sure of the information, you'll have less reason to be worried.
- Get enough sleep the night before the test. Your memory recall will be much better if you've had enough rest. In a scientific study, people who got enough sleep before taking a math test did better than those who stayed up all night studying.
- Eat breakfast the morning of your test. Research shows that students who eat breakfast perform better in exams. This meal helps to provide slow-release energy to get your brain going.
- Listen closely to any instructions. The EOC’s are given on the computer, but there is still instruction that you will need to follow. Listen carefully, and take your time.
- Read the test through first. Once you have the test open in front of you, read over the entire test, checking out how long it is and all the parts that you are expected to complete. This will let you estimate how much time you have for each section and ask the teacher any questions. If something seems unclear before you start, don't panic: ask.
- Focus on addressing each question individually. As you take the test, if you don't know an answer, don't obsess over it. Instead, answer the best way you can or skip over the question and come back to it after you've answered other questions.
- Relax. If you're so nervous that you blank out, you might need a mini-break. Of course you can't get up and move around in the middle of a test, but you can wiggle your fingers and toes, take four or five deep breaths, or picture yourself on a beach or some other calm place. As we all know, it can be easy to forget things we know well — like a locker combination. The difference is we know we'll remember our locker combination because we've used it hundreds of times, so we don't panic and the combination number eventually comes back. During a test, if you blank out on something and start to get tense, it suddenly becomes much more difficult to remember.
- Finished already? Although most teachers will let you hand a test in early, it's usually a good idea to spend any extra time checking over your work. You also can add details that you may not have thought you'd have time for. On the other hand, if you have 5 minutes until the bell rings and you're still writing, wind up whatever you're working on without panicking.