SAT Scores for Admission to Schools in the University System of Ohio

A Side-by-Side Comparison of SAT Scores for Public Universities in Ohio

McMicken Hall at the University of Cincinatti
McMicken Hall at the University of Cincinatti. Richie Diesterheft / Flickr

At most public universities in Ohio, standardized test scores are going to be one piece of the admissions equation. The table below can help you figure out if your SAT scores are on target for any of the schools in the University System of Ohio. The table presents a side-by-side comparison of scores for the middle 50% of enrolled students at the main campuses.

SAT Score Comparison for Public Ohio Universities (mid 50%)
(Learn what these numbers mean)
Akron450580460600--see graph
Bowling Green450570450580--see graph
Central State340430340430---
Cincinnati510640520650--see graph
Cleveland State450580440580--see graph
Kent State470580480580--see graph
Miami540660590690--see graph
Ohio State540670620740--see graph
Ohio University490600500600--see graph
Shawnee State-------
Toledo450590470620--see graph
Wright State460600470610--see graph
Youngstown State420540430550---

If your scores fall within or above the ranges presented above, you're on target for admission to one of these public universities. You can click on a school's name to see a profile with admissions, cost, financial aid, and other information. The "see graph" link will take you to a graph of admissions data for admitted, rejected, and waitlisted students. 

Realize, of course, that SAT scores are just one part of the admissions equation. At all schools, a strong academic record will be the most important part of your application. Your chances will be significantly improved by success in Advanced Placement, Dual Enrollment, Honors, and International Baccalaureate courses. Many of the universities will also be interested in your extracurricular activities, work experiences, and leadership positions.

Although Wright State and Shawnee State have open admissions, it's important to recognize that this doesn't mean everyone will get in.

Nearly all colleges with open admissions still have minimum requirements for admission--schools don't want to admit students who are highly unlikely to succeed in college.

More SAT Comparison Charts:

Ivy League | top universities | top liberal arts | top engineering | top public universities | top public liberal arts colleges | University of California campuses | Cal State campuses | SUNY campuses | more SAT charts

Data from the National Center for Educational Statistics