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Test Your English Level (Quiz)

Greetings, Magooshers! I’ve already discussed several ways to be sure you are ready to begin TOEFL study. Another good way to know if you are ready to study for the TOEFL (or take it) is to test your overall knowledge of English.

I have created a 20-question quiz to test your knowledge of English grammar, vocabulary, and sentence structure. After you select an answer, you’ll be told whether you are correct or incorrect. You will also be shown the wrong answers, with an explanation of why each of them is wrong. Finally, at the end of the quiz, you will be told which English level you are at: Master, Advanced, High Intermediate, Intermediate, Low Intermediate, High Beginner, or Beginner.

Each question also lists its key vocabulary words. All key vocabulary words in the quiz come from the “Common Deck” of Magoosh TOEFL Flash Cards. Study those common cards before the quiz for better learning and better results.

Also, remember, this is not a graded quiz. Don’t feel bad if your score falls below “Master” or even below “Advanced.” This quiz is simply a tool to help you know your level and look for the best ways to improve. Enjoy!

 

Get at higher TOEFL score with your free Magoosh trial Most Popular Resources   * TOEFL Lessons  <https://toefl.magoosh.com/lessons?utm_source=toeflblog&utm_medium=blog&utm_campaign=popular&utm_term=endofpost&utm_content=lessons><noscript><img class=

5 Responses to Test Your English Level (Quiz)

  1. Maggie March 18, 2015 at 7:59 am #

    Dave I love your cartoons in the e-book!

    • nada March 26, 2015 at 9:38 am #

      I have some more cartoons if you want…

    • David Recine
      David Recine November 12, 2015 at 10:06 pm #

      Sorry I only spotted this comment just now, Maggie. Thanks for the kind words! 🙂

  2. Emma November 10, 2015 at 7:03 pm #

    Hi, the first question and the first sentence – the stage magician performed the trick where she predicted which card the audience member would take from the deck of cards. I thought we use word where for location purposes only, and in this sentence it should be in which instead where.

    • David Recine
      David Recine November 12, 2015 at 10:10 pm #

      Hi Emma,

      Actually, “where” can be used to describe both locations and events. “Where” is especially used to refer to recurring events. This is because a recurring event can be *visited* and *revisited*, just like a location. Just as a location is a place *where* you can go time and time again, a recurring even is a thing you can see happen time and time again. In the case of the sentence about the magician, the recurring event is a specific magic trick.


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