Students are eager to see their Advanced Placement exam results can wait until the time designated by their state or change in some way the location of their computer or phone.

Through Advanced Placement (AP) courses, high school students have the ability to obtain credits for college courses before enrolling in higher education. The courses culminate in a final exam, with a score of three or more that could qualify the student to obtain credit at the chosen university or university.

The College Board, the organization that administers the test, publishes the scores according to a program dictated by the states and while students from Florida, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Texas can access their grades on Friday morning, other students from all over the country had to wait. After months of hard work and college credit on the line, sometimes waiting can be difficult and students who wanted to see their grades before their state's allotted time had some options.

The access to the scores according to the College Board schedule depended on where the student was when he tried to see his results, not where he was taking the exam. Therefore, changing a student's location can change the day they can see their grades.

The first, most obvious, the option would be to ask a friend or family member who lives in a state that had previous access to log into the student's College Board account and tell them their score.

Another option would be to travel to one of the states that had access before the state where the student lived. However, traveling can be expensive and expensive, so the viability of that option can be debated.

Instead of changing their physical location, students can also change the location of the phone or computer they use to access their College Board account. However, this is not as simple as changing a configuration on the device and may require a lot of time and internal knowledge of the technology.

Another way to avoid the simple fact of having to wait a few days to see the scores is to use a VPN, which allows a person to connect to a network outside of their physical location. A VPN connects a computer, smartphone or tablet to another computer, identified as the server. Allows a person to surf the Internet using the server's Internet connection. Therefore, if the student was located in a state but had a VPN established for a computer in a state that had prior access, they may be able to access their scores earlier.

On Tuesday, all the United States and its territories, Canada and internationally will be able to see their scores. In the preceding days, the results of the exams will be published in parts of the states, identified by the College Board as:

  • July 6: Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Illinois, Kentucky, North Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia
  • July 7: Connecticut, Delaware, District of Columbia, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, Vermont, West Virginia
  • July 8: California, Michigan, Ohio, Oregon
  • July 9: Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, Hawaii, Idaho, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Mexico, North Dakota, South Dakota, Utah, Washington, Wisconsin, Wyoming
To access the scores, a student must log on to with their College Board username and password. Students can send a free report card to a university, a university or a scholarship program, designating it on their registration form. Additional reports can be requested online for a fee of $ 15 for standard shipping or $ 25 for urgent shipping. College Board offered a discount for urgent delivery from July 2 to 11, reducing the price from $ 25 to $ 15.