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SAT @ Aspirit

Duration: Six-Seven weeks

Course Start Dates: You can start our SAT Exam Preparation course on any Monday

Course Description:

  • Daytime: 10-13 hours per week and homework review
  • Regular practice tests and tasks that allow students to become familiar with the exam structure and a variety of content
  • Feedback and academic counselling that allows students to target specific areas of weakness and ways to improve on them

Facilities & Structure

  • Pioneer & Most Demanded Front- line Teachers
  • Innovative & Updated Materials
  • Doubt-Discussion Hours, Confusion Clearance Corner and Weekly Common Test & Model Exams
  • Our classrooms are well equipped with AC, projector and multimedia presentation.
  • Free Materials for practice, well equipped library with books, references materials, computers and free Wi-Fi.
  • Centrally Located, Accessible from All Parts of Capital.
Why SAT?

The SAT is a standardized test widely used for college admission in the United States. Introduced in 1926, its name and scoring have changed several times; originally called the Scholastic Aptitude Test, it was later called the scholastic Assessment Test, then the SAT I: Reasoning Test, the SAT is owned and published by the College Board, a private not-for-profit corporation in the United States. It is developed and administered on behalf of the College Board by the Educational Testing Service. The current SAT, introduced in 2016, takes three hours to finish, plus 50 minutes for the SAT with optional essay, and with additional processing fees if the SAT is taken outside the United States. Score on the SAT range from 400 to 1600, combining test results from two 800 –point sections: mathematics and critical reading and writing.

Test Format

SAT consist of three major sections: Critical Reading, Mathematics and Writing. Each section receives a score on the scale of 200-800. All scores are multiples of 10. Total score is calculated by adding up scores of the three sections. Each major section is divided into three parts. There are 10 sub-sections, including an additional 25- minute experimental or “equating” section that may be in any of the three major sections. The experimental section is used to normalize questions for future administrations of the SAT and does not count toward the final score. The test contains 3 hours and 45 minutes of actual timed sections; most administrations (after accounting for orientation, distribution of materials, completion of biographical sections, and fifteen minutes of timed breaks) run for about four and half hours. The questions range from easy, medium and hard depending on the scoring from the experimental section while harder questions are toward the end in certain sections. This is not true for every sections (the Critical Reading Section is in chronological order) but it is the rule of thumb mainly for math, grammar and the 19 sentence- completions in the reading sections.

  • Critical Reading

    The Critical Reading Section of the SAT is made up of one section with 52 questions should be completed in 65 minutes. Sentences completions generally test the student’s vocabulary and understanding of sentence structure and organization by requiring the student to select one or two words the bet complete a given sentence. The number of questions about each passage is proportional to the length of the passage. Overall, question sets near the beginning of the section are easier and question sets near the end of the section are harder.

  • Mathematics

    The mathematics portion of the SAT is divide into two sections: Math Test-Calculator and Math Test –No Calculator. In total, the SAT math test is 80 minutes long and includes 58 questions: 45 multiple choice questions and 13 grid-in questions.

    • Several Math Test- No Calculators section has 20 question (15 multiple choices and 5 grid-in) and lasts 25 minutes.
    • The Math Test – Calculator section has 38 questions (30 multiple choices and 8 grid-in) and lasts 55 minutes.
  • Writing

    The writing part portion of the SAT, includes multiple choice questions and a brief essay. The essay sub score contributes about 28% to the total writing score, with the multiple choice questions contributing 70%. The multiple choice questions include error-identification questions, sentences-improvement questions, and paragraph improvement questions. The essay section, which is always administered as the first section of the test, is 25 minutes long all essays must be in response to a given prompt.

For more info, please visit:
www.collegeboard.org