The ACT Science section is the fourth section of the ACT, and the final multiple-choice section on the test. During this section, you’ll be asked to answer 40 multiple-choice questions corresponding to six or seven passages. These questions focus extensively on scientific reasoning; only a handful will test scientific facts. After the Science section, you […]
Want to boost your score on the ACT Science test? Check out Magoosh’s expert, Batman-based guide to ACT Science.
Working on improving your ACT Science score? Try these hard ACT Science problems to test and hone your skills!
Despite your best effort and preparation on the ACT, you may run into a few roadblocks and hiccups along the way when you take the test for real – especially on the ACT science section. As the fourth section of the ACT, it’s basically an all-out sprint to the finish. There are so many questions […]
There’s a lot to know about the ACT Science score. What it is, what it means, and what to do with it are explored in this article.
When preparing for the ACT, a lot of students feel like they hit a wall at some point. Maybe your practice test scores are stagnating, or even dropping—it happens. When it happens for an extended period of time, though, you might be in a rut. Help pull yourself off of that plateau with a few tips from one of the least-understood tests on the ACT: science.
ACT Science requires test-takers to integrate many different types of information together. Questions test your knowledge of many different elements in a scientific report: written passages, tables, graphs, and elements within the tables and graphs.
ACT Science tables and graphs can be very intimidating. Here’s how to read them and how to quickly spot the information you need to answer ACT questions.
It’s crazy how many students don’t take advantage of the free resources on the ACT website. Lucky ducks, we made you this complete guide to all the best stuff…
One of the most dreaded passages on the ACT Science test is the Conflicting Viewpoints Passage, known by some students as the “fighting scientists” passage because it basically presents two or more scientists or students duking it out over their theories on some type of scientific phenomenon.