The Oklahoma State Department of Education announced today that students appeared to do as well on spring tests as students not involved in two days full of disruptions.
State Superintendent Janet Barresi says the state will keep the good scores and throw out the bad.
Barresi's office says it is possible that some individual students did not perform to their highest potential during the period of disruption.
Students who scored limited knowledge or unsatisfactory won't have their scores reported. All scores of impacted students who scored proficient or advanced.
The HumRRO Statistical Investigation of Oklahoma Disruptions indicated that students appeared to do as well on the test as students not involved in the disruption.
Server capacity problems by testing vendor CTB/McGraw-Hill on April 29 and 30 caused a number of students to be interrupted during their testing experience, making it necessary to determine the extent to which the disruptions impacted students’ test scores.