College Admissions Exams

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ACT
The American College Testing (ACT) is a national college admissions examination that consists of subject area tests in: English, Mathematics, Reading and Science. ACT results are accepted by all four-year colleges and universities in the US. The ACT includes 215 multiple-choice questions and takes approximately 3 hours and 30 minutes to complete, including a short break (or just over four hours if you are taking the ACT Plus Writing).

SAT
The SAT and SAT Subject Tests are designed to assess your academic readiness for college. These exams provide a path to opportunities, financial support, and scholarships, in a way that's fair to all students. The SAT and SAT Subject Tests keep pace with what colleges are looking for today, measuring the skills required for success in the 21st century.

Number2.com
Number2.com is the only website that offers students access to comprehensive free online test preparation courses for the SAT, ACT, and GRE. How do we do it? Number2.com earns revenue from sponsorships and licensing.

GRE
The Graduate Record Examinations (GRE) is the only admissions test for graduate or business school that lets you skip questions, change your answers and have control to tackle the questions you want to answer first.

GMAT
Quality graduate business programs rely on the Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) to make admissions decisions, so if you’re serious about business school, then the GMAT is your best first step. Explore the reasons why taking the GMAT positions you for success in the classroom and in your career.

MCAT
The Medical College Admission Test (MCAT) is a standardized, multiple-choice examination designed to assess the examinee's problem solving, critical thinking, and knowledge of science concepts and principles prerequisite to the study of medicine. Scores are reported in Physical Sciences, Verbal Reasoning, and Biological Sciences. Almost all U.S. medical schools and many Canadian schools require applicants to submit MCAT exam scores. Many schools do not accept MCAT exam scores that are more than three years old.