The ACT is a nationally administered, standardized test used by many U.S. colleges and universities to assess applicants’ readiness for college. The majority of competitive U.S. colleges and universities require students to submit a score from either the ACT or … Read more
About the Tests
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Like the ACT, the SAT is a nationally administered, standardized test that helps colleges evaluate candidates. All colleges now accept scores from the SAT and ACT interchangeably.
The PSAT/NMSQT (or National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test) is a preliminary version of the SAT, taken by high school juniors, sophomores (and sometimes even younger students) as a way to gauge how well a test taker may do on the … Read more
The Graduate Record Examination (GRE) General Test is designed to provide graduate schools with a common measure for comparing the qualifications of applicants.
The Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) – the admissions exam required by most business schools – is probably unlike any test a student has ever taken in their academic career.
The LSAT (Law School Admission Test) is a skills-based exam designed to test the critical reading and analytical thinking skills that are crucial for success in law school.
The Medical College Admission Test (MCAT) is a computer-based, multiple-choice examination used by medical school admissions officials to predict future success.
Graduating law school doesn’t guarantee your ability to be a lawyer. The Bar Exam is likely the most important test of an aspiring lawyer’s legal career.