ACT Test

The ACT test is an international exam required by some Turkish universities for admission to their colleges. It assesses students’ level in mathematics and reasoning. The ACT test’s importance lies in its acceptance by all colleges and universities in the United States and many other universities around the world. It measures the extent of the student’s achievement in the curricula they have studied previously and is directly linked to what students learn in most of the courses they have taken in high school.

ACT test details

First: Mathematics Test 

The test consists of 60 questions to be answered by the student within 60 minutes. It is designed to measure students’ mathematical skills acquired from the subjects they have studied until the end of the last semester in high school. The test presents multiple-choice questions, all requiring thinking skills to solve practical mathematical problems. It relies on the student’s basic computational skills to solve mathematical problems and does not require understanding complex mathematical formulas. Note: You can use a calculator in the mathematics test. However, you must familiarize yourself with the types of calculators allowed before entering the test.

Second: Science Test 

The science test includes 40 questions to be answered by the student in 35 minutes. It measures interpretation, analysis, evaluation, critical thinking, and problem-solving skills in the natural sciences. Note: You are not allowed to use a calculator in the science test.

Third: English Language Test

It consists of 75 questions that the student must complete in 45 minutes. This part measures the student’s understanding of the English language, the use of sentences and expressions, word choice, and style. The test consists of five articles or passages, each with multiple-choice questions.

Fourth: Reading Test

It includes 40 questions to be answered by the student within 35 minutes. This part tests the student’s ability to derive meaning from multiple texts and think critically to identify implicit meanings. This requires using skills such as inference and reference to identify main ideas, understand the sequence of events and comparisons, understand cause-and-effect relationships, and identify meanings of words, phrases, and context-dependent data.

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