Your health and safety are our top priorities. We know the coronavirus has created new and unexpected challenges. Here’s how the AP Program is supporting you and your school:
- We’re providing live and on-demand AP courses for free.
- We’re developing a new at-home testing option.
Based on the number and length of school closures, it's clear that the usual way AP Exams are given at schools won’t be possible.
Some students may want to take the exam sooner rather than later, while the content is still fresh. Other students may want more time to practice. For each AP subject, there will be two different testing dates. The full exam schedule, specific free-response question types that will be on each AP Exam, and additional testing information will be available by April 3.
Taking the Exam
We surveyed 18,000 AP students to see if they still wanted the opportunity to test this year. Their answer: a resounding yes.
Free resources will be available through exam day to help you get ready. While we encourage you to wait until closer to the test to decide, any student registered for an exam can cancel at no charge.
For the 2019-20 exam administration only:
- We’re developing secure 45-minute online free-response exams for each course.
- The exam content will focus on what most schools were able to complete by early March.
- You’ll be able to take your exams on any device you have access to—computer, tablet, or smartphone. You’ll also have the option to write your responses by hand and submit a photo.
- Colleges support this solution and are committed to ensuring that AP students receive the credit they have worked to earn. For decades, colleges have accepted a shortened AP Exam for college credit when groups of students have experienced emergencies.
- We know that not all students have access to the internet or a device. We’re working on solutions to help students get what they need to show their best work. If you need mobile tools or connectivity or know someone who does, you can reach us directly to let us know.
The exams will be secure. We’re using a variety of digital security tools, including plagiarism detection software.
Free AP Review Classes
Beginning on Wednesday, March 25, you can attend free, live AP review courses, delivered by AP teachers from across the country. These courses:
- Are optional, mobile-friendly, and can be used alongside any work your teacher may give you.
- Will be available on-demand, so you can access them any time.
- Will focus on reviewing the skills and concepts from the first 75% of the course. There will also be some supplementary lessons including topics from the final 25% of the course.
To access the live classes and recordings, visit the AP YouTube channel. We’ll be adding more courses soon.
Daily AP Course Schedule
Time Livestream 1 Livestream 2 Livestream 3 Livestream 4 Livestream 5 9-9:45a.m. ET Calculus BC 10-10:45a.m. ET Chemistry Music Theory 11-11:45a.m. ET Physics C: Mechanics U.S. History European History 12-12:45p.m. ET English Literature and Composition Physics 1: Algebra-Based Italian Language and Culture 1-1:45p.m. ET Art History Environmental Science German Language and Culture 2-2:45p.m. ET Statistics Spanish Literature and Culture Calculus AB 3-3:45p.m. ET Spanish Language and Culture Microeconomics U.S. Government and Politics English Language and Composition 4-4:45p.m. ET Biology Psychology Comparative Government & Politics Computer Science A Japanese Language and Culture 5-5:45p.m. ET Chinese Language and Culture Macroeconomics Physics 2: Algebra-Based Human Geography 6-6:45p.m. ET World History: Modern Physics C: Electricity & Magnetism French Language and Culture Latin
Download the daily schedule for 32 courses (.pdf/455 KB).
Find your course schedule below.
Date Time Lesson Topic Wednesday, March 25, 2020 3−3:45 p.m. ET 1.B Explain how an argument demonstrates understanding of an audience’s beliefs, values, or needs. Thursday, March 26, 2020 3−3:45 p.m. ET 1.B Explain how an argument demonstrates understanding of an audience’s beliefs, values, or needs. Friday, March 27, 2020 3−3:45 p.m. ET 1.B Explain how an argument demonstrates understanding of an audience’s beliefs, values, or needs.