PARK SLOPE — They don't like standardized testing, but they're good at it.
Many schools in Park Slope performed better than the city average on state test scores, according to data released by the Department of Education on Wednesday.
Citywide, scores on the state's math and English exams edged up slightly from the previous year, with about 35 percent of students meeting proficiency standards in math, and 30 percent meeting standards in English Language Arts.
Despite the small gains citywide, black and Hispanic students continued to lag behind — an achievement gap that Mayor Bill de Blasio vowed to address through the city's universal pre-K program and other efforts.
In Park Slope, which has several schools where parents and administrators have been vocal critics of standardized tests, results outpaced the citywide average.
For example, at P.S. 321, where roughly 35 percent of students opted out of state exams, 76 percent of students met proficiency on the English test and 82 percent did so on the math test.
See how the rest of Park Slope's schools performed on the exams with this map.