ACT Subject Tests are your key to unlocking your potential and studying abroad
Selection of Tests
The ACT subject tests offer a wide variety of subjects for you to be tested in. The tests allow you to achieve equivalency and to also complement your academic CV. The tests selection has shown to be the correct amount, with the correct variation to allow you to achieve equivalency and to also compliment your academic CV.
Ideal Test for You
The nature of this test, means that no matter where you are based in the MENA region – there is a test that fullfills your needs, and will be a subject that you are comfortable with from your high school curriculum.
Aligned to school Curriculum
These tests are designed to be related to be aligned to your high school curriculum, whether you are studying the national, IB, or US Common Core, you will find a subject test that works for you and rewards you on your excellence in your school year.
Available exclusively in MENA region:
Available exclusively in MENA region:
– Jordan (coming soon)
Subject Tests Offered
Biology test questions ask students to solve problems and demonstrate understanding of topics including: biochemistry and the cell, genetics and evolution, and animal and plant systems and ecology. Students must demonstrate an understanding of scientific practices by applying knowledge of scientific inquiry and by using mathematics, measurement, and graphical models to solve problems.
Chemistry test questions ask students to solve problems and demonstrate understanding of topics including: states of matter and phase changes, mole concept, chemical formulas, chemical equations, stoichiometry, gas laws, atomic structure, periodicity, chemical bonding, solution properties, Le Chatelier’s principle, basic thermodynamics, and acids and bases. Chemistry test questions ask students to apply proportional reasoning and other mathematical thinking to solve problems.
Physics test questions ask students to solve problems and demonstrate understanding of topics including forces and motion (e.g., displacement, velocity, acceleration, momentum, force, impulse, Work-Energy theorem, power, work), fundamental forces (e.g., Newton’s law of gravitation, Coulomb’s law, magnetism, Ohm’s law, circuits), and waves and periodic motion (e.g., wave speed, frequency, wavelength, wave types, simple harmonic motion, Doppler effect, optics). Physics test questions ask students to apply proportional reasoning, graphical models, and other mathematical thinking to solve problems.
Students can affirm the algebra and geometry skills typically developed through the first years of secondary school. These skills include solving equations, drawing conclusions from data, finding areas and volumes, and making judgments about proofs. The one‑hour test contains 50 multiple-choice questions—30 questions assessing Algebra I topics and 20 questions for Geometry topics. Calculators are encouraged, and a reference sheet provides common formulas.
Students can affirm their advanced algebra and precalculus skills. These skills include understanding complex numbers, modeling with vectors and matrices, applying advanced functions, finding limits, fitting a normal distribution, and interpreting graphs in the polar coordinate plane. The one‑hour test contains 50 multiple-choice questions—25 questions assessing Algebra II skills and 25 questions for Precalculus skills. Calculators are encouraged, and a reference sheet provides common formulas.
U.S. History test covers a yearlong detailed overview of United States history, from the country’s beginnings to the post–World War II era. Test questions ask student to show knowledge and insight into the forging of the new nation, the sectional conflicts that nearly tore it apart, and the Civil War and Reconstruction. Student needs to know about nineteenth-century industrialization and urbanization, the growth of the West and the “New South,” and political efforts to reform capitalism. Student will also analyze the effects of the Great Depression and the New Deal, the Cold War and the United States’ role as a world power, and more recent challenges such as movements for equality, environmental issues, and global terrorism. Studentshould be able to investigate and interpret past events, and apply what you have learned to real-world situations.
ACT Subject tests for English 1 and 2 assess students’ knowledge, skills, and abilities as readers and writers. Questions use a diverse collection of authentic, high-quality texts that have been taught in successful classrooms across the United States, including drama, fiction, nonfiction, and poetry texts, as well as film scripts. The English tests also assess knowledge and skills required to write effectively in high school and college.
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The ACT is the leading college admissions test used in the U.S. and is comprised of separate tests measuring reading, English, mathematics, and science (as well as an optional writing test). These scores are reported on a 1-36 scale, and there are additional scores which are reported through combining scores from the above tests: STEM (mathematics and science), ELA (English, reading, and writing), and an overall ACT Composite (English, mathematics, reading, and science).
ACT Subject Tests are end-of-course assessments that rigorously measure students’ understanding of content and practices in each subject. The tests are derived from ACT research. In addition to measuring whether students have mastered ACT course standards, these tests predict success in postsecondary courses. Tests are available in the following subjects: ELA (Grades 11 and 12), Math (Advanced Algebra, PreCalculus), Science (Biology, Chemistry, and Physics) and U.S. History. Tests are comprised of 70 or more selected response items and meet the same psychometric specifications as all ACT test solutions.
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