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The MCAT is undergoing its biggest change since its inception. Medical schools are modifying their curricula to better train the doctors of tomorrow and want to ensure you can apply the science you know rather than just being able to recite the facts. To adjust to these changes, AAMC has worked closely with medical schools to assess the MCAT, keep what works, remove what doesn't and enhance the test to include concepts that the next generation of doctors will need to know.
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The MCAT Today
The MCAT in 2015
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PLEASE NOTE: Number of questions and minutes is approximate.
The revisions likely won't impact you, because you can still take the current MCAT.
You can take either the current MCAT or MCAT2015. Most medical schools will accept scores from the last three years, so if you plan to start medical school in 2016, you can use 2014 test scores in your application. You will have to decide whether your content knowledge is strong enough to take the MCAT in 2014 or if you'd rather wait. Be sure to check with the medical schools you are interested in to verify their policy on older MCAT scores.
You should plan on prepping for and taking MCAT2015.
The Princeton Review's MCAT2015 Sneak Peek is a free, online suite that gives you exclusive access to: