An AP Score of 3 or 4 will likely not get you any college credit or respect at a top school like Stanford/Ivies/MIT. A score of 5 may not either — top colleges like to think that their courses are more rigorous than APs and thus should not be passed out of, and earning a 5 is simply expected for top admits.
What score do you need for each AP Subject? Colleges are generally looking for a 4 (“well-qualified”) or 5 (“extremely qualified”) on the AP exam, but some may grant credit for a 3 (“qualified”). These scores mean you have proven yourself capable of doing the work in an introductory-level college course.
The College Board defines the numbers as follows: 5 - Extremely well qualified to receive college credit. 4 - Well qualified to receive college credit. 3 - Qualified to receive college credit.
A 3 isn't a bad score and reporting it won't hurt your chances of getting into a good school.
In fact, most selective colleges will not accept a 3 for college credit. In the majority of cases, a student who scores a 4 or 5 will receive college credit. In rare cases, a school may require a 5.
Genus says Saitama "removed his limiter" (リミッターを外す, Rimittā o hazusu) and "broke his limiter" (リミッターを破壊する, Rimittā o hakaisuru), Gyoro Gyoro says she wants to "break the limits of growth" (成長の限界を破る, Seichō no genkai o yaburu).
The Last: Naruto the MovieEdited bySeiji MoritaMusic byYasuharu Takanashi YaibaProduction companyStudio PierrotDistributed byToho
Itachi didn't get the eternal mangekyou because he just didn't want to. He did not want to take his father's/anyone else's eyes, because maybe he felt very guilty.