test prep

ACT

The ACT is designed to test high school students’ ability to do college-level work. The 215 multiple-choice quiz is designed around English, math, reading and science, with an optional writing test. The ACT is designed around information acquired up to 12th grade, with a max score of 32. This section provides explanations and tips on how to do your best on the ACT, whether it may be balancing chemical equations or reading charts. If you’re a junior, senior, or an early ACT-tester, then we’ve got you covered!

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PSAT

The PSAT (Pre-SAT) with a max score of 1520, is designed for high school students in lower grade levels than junior year. The test is 139 questions long, divided into three sections: the reading, writing & language, and the math test. This section reviews mid-tier curriculum for high school students, explaining writing techniques, math formulas and more. Whether you’re taking the PSAT for sophomore year or as a warm-up for the ACT/SAT, we’ve got your back!

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SAT

The SAT is designed to test high school students’ readiness for college. With a maximum score of 1600, the test is divided into three sections: reading, writing, and math. The SAT is one of your last steps before college, so it’s worth going the extra mile! Explore this section for explanations on how to ace this 154-question quiz, whether it be reading techniques or help with exponents. Getting ready for college or just overachieving, we’re here to help you prepare!

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GED

The GED is designed for high school students ready to earn a state high school diploma. The test is divided into four separate exams: mathematical reasoning, reasoning through language arts, social studies, and science. This section provides explanations and tips to help you ace your exams, whether you’re studying physics, history, or more. If you need help with any of these subjects, we’re here to help you earn your diploma!

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GRE

The GRE is designed to test students’ ability to think abstractly. The three exams: analytical writing, verbal reasoning, and quantitative reasoning, are designed to determine if a student is fit to learn in a demanding, variable, program such as business or law. Explore this section for explanations and hints for thinking abstractly and reasoning unique scenarios. Whether you’re planning on becoming an executive or a lawyer, we’ve got your back!

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OTHER

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