Rusty pretty much summed up the whole experience and the right attitude to go into such a test with (own the movements). So I'm just going to add a little bit about where we did tasks and some of the feedback I got.
With Hoser, we skied short turns on Superstar Headwall (going into Middle Superstar - they like to see how you handle the transition from steep to flat), We also did retraction turns and hop to shape on Superstar. Both of these tasks were supposed to be done with a short radius (I guess), but it seemed as though Hoser had us use a little wider radius than Steve O'Connor. Also on Superstar (skier's left at the bottom) were our Schoolhouse Bumps and our Medium to Long Radius Turns in Bumps. We originally tried our free run on Outer Limits, but enough people had trouble so that we moved to Skye Hawk. We did demos on whatever that trail is that goes from the Snowshed Quad to the Skyship Gondola. Feedback from Hoser was that I needed to show more extension and flexion from the ankles in my christie and open parallel demos. Also that I "totally missed" the schoolhouse bump task (he wanted us to go straight down the fall line with skidded turns when I took a more "circuitous" route - ALWAYS do exactly what the examiner does). Also, he said that I should show more ankle flex in SR turns.
Barb Marshall was very accomodating. She gave everyone an opportunity to practice tasks on the same terrain that we would be tested on. MR-LR turns in bumps and Schoolhouse Bumps were on Double Dipper. Retraction turns on Reason. Hop to Shape on the Blue Part of East Fall. Free run on the Black part of East Fall. Short Turns on Rime. Demos on Snowshed on the way down. Feedback from her was a warning not to rotate the shoulders in SR turns and to use more progressive edging in SR turns. She also said not to rush the matching in my wedge christie and to engage the uphill edge of the inside ski during open parallel turns.
Steve O'Connor was great. He's how I would be if I were an examiner. we pounded short turns on Superstar Headwall and two sections of Skyelark. Like Rusty said, the last time he told us to put some energy into it. I did, but only because he told me to. Normally I try to rein it during exams (besides the random helis). we also did retraction turns on Skyelark. We did MR turns and Schoolhouse Bumps on Outer Limits (which was great the second day). I don't remember where we did the demos, or the free run. Feedback from Steve was that I should concentrate on looking down the hill (which I normally do, but when doing demos and skier tricks I sometimes look down to make sure my feet are doing the right things). Also, in my hop to shape turns, I should let my legs extend during the air (so that I land in a relatively extended position). He noted my ability to absorb the landing (which is what I'm used to doing), but reminded my to let my legs go long.
I realize this feedback means relatively nothing unless you see me ski, but I can never get anyone to tape me skiing so, you'll have to wait until I post a video. However, everyone can benefit from advice such as "use a more progressive edge during short radius turns", so I thought I'd share.
Going into the test I was pretty confident, and I remained confident throughout about my skiing ability. My biggest fear came from screwing up demos. I kept hearing horror stories about the guy who was a great skier, but had too much edge in his open parallel so So and So examiner failed him. So, by trying to concentrate on doing my demos perfectly, I probably screwed them up more than I would have if I had just been out skiing. My other time of doubt came on hop to shape. I had never really done them in short radius, and I wasn't really sure about the specifics of the drill. The first time I tried it I was jumping forward (good) but jumping off of my toes and kicking my heels up (bad). Lucky for me, I'm an extreme visual learner and I'm very good at copying other people's skiing. By the 2nd day, I was completely confident in my hop to shape.
All in all, the test was exactly as I expected. Of course, I had seen the process before. My fiancee took the skiing part of level III last year (also at Killington). She returned this year and passed the teaching with flying colors. Tuesday Night was definitely a good night for me.