Last-minute resources to help you prep for the April 8th ACT!
You found an ACT practice test—now what? Find out how to score, interpret, and use your results to boost your score on the official exam.
The PreACT is basically a mini-ACT that you take before the ACT. Most students will take the ACT their junior year, making sophomores the official target group of the exam. Other than being a little bit easier and a little bit shorter, the test is exactly like the ACT.
While finding the right ACT test study guide for you may seem overwhelming, given all the material that’s out there, we have the perfect resources to help you navigate those muddy waters of ACT prep! So let’s start our journey by taking a look at Magoosh’s ACT prep study guide and what you can expect to find in it.
Your ACT is in one week! Prepare using one of our One Week ACT Study Plans. We have one for ACT newbies who haven’t studied before, one for students looking for a quick score improvement, and one for those of you who just need a last-minute refresher course. Good luck!
Well, Magooshers, it’s time for another installment of my (non) patented ACT English advice. Today’s topic is ambiguous pronouns. To get us started, here’s an example, something one of my students in sophomore English may have written years ago: Mark decided to go out for coffee. At the coffee shop he ran into his old […]
It’s true: the ACT is launching a new July ACT date in 2018! Find out who should sign up for this new ACT date, and how you can use it to your advantage.
ACT scores range from a low of 1 to a max score of 36. Overall, ACT test scores are the average of test-takers’ sectional scores (also 1-36) in English, Math, Reading, and Science. So what is a good ACT score? The ACT score range for students admitted to different colleges varies, and the average ACT score is 20.8. However, various factors will affect what a “good” ACT score is for you.
There are several states that provide the ACT for free. This page lists those states and explains how to take advantage of this service.
No matter how good of a test taker you were in high school, you can still help your child have a successful ACT test day.