Find Your Chances of Admission at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT)
In most college rankings MIT is rated the best engineering school in the U.S. Accordingly, it is also one of the most selective colleges. But every year thousands of talented applicants are accepted… could you be one of them? If you’re curious about your chances of admission at MIT and other top engineering colleges, Go4Ivy can help by calculating your highly-accurate, guaranteed chances of admission. College Admissions Services has developed an algorithm which calculates students' chances of being accepted to MIT based on the same data that is considered by the admissions office. Since 2001, Go4Ivy's predictions of getting accepted by top colleges and universities have been over 90% accurate. We refund our fee for any prediction of admission which is incorrect. For details of the accuracy of our predictions of chances of acceptance and our refund policy, please click on the Accuracy Guaranteed icon on the top right of the page.
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I corresponded with you in June concerning my son’s chances of being admitted to Stanford or to another elite school. Your firm’s estimate for a positive decision from Stanford was 70%, while I thought it must be much less (in the 20%) range. Well, my son was admitted through Stanford’s early action program. Naturally, he is excited about the decision! So, it certainly looks like your estimate was spot on. By the way, he did use your estimates to decide where to apply early. Among the most elite schools, your estimate was highest for Stanford. So, to maximize his chance of being accepted by at least one of these schools, he used his early action choice on Stanford. Thank you for your assistance.”
The History of MIT
Massachussets Institute of Technology admitted its first students in 1865, four years after the approval of its founding charter. The opening marked the culmination of an extended effort by William Barton Rogers, a distinguished natural scientist, to establish a new kind of independent educational institution relevant to an increasingly industrialized America. Rogers stressed the pragmatic and practicable. He believed that professional competence is best fostered by coupling teaching and research and by focusing attention on real-world problems. Toward this end, he pioneered the development of the teaching laboratory.