SAT Exam Syllabus
The syllabus for SAT exam is
The SAT I tests a student’s skills in
- Critical reading
SAT tests student’s academic skills which are developed over the years spent in school.
- The Critical ReadingThe SAT I contains three critical reading sections:
- Reading comprehension of 25 min
- Sentence completions of 25 min and
- Paragraph-length critical reading 20 min.
Reading comprehension test consists of a lot of passages followed by questions to be answered using the information given in the passages.
Sentence completion problems will require filling in the blanks with appropriate word.
- Math sectionThe SAT contains three Math sections:
- Algebra and functions of 25 min
- Geometry Statistics of 20 min
- Probability and Data analysis of 20 min
There will be 54 questions in all. 44 of them are multiple-choice. For the remaining ten questions, you will have to find answers on your own.
- The WritingThe SAT writing has three sections:
- Essay section of 25 min,
- Multiple choice sections lasting 25 minutes and 10 minutes.
The SAT writing sections will assess your ability to improve writing samples, identify writing errors, and produce your own clear, coherent essay.
SAT II exam
Subject Tests measure your knowledge and skills in particular subject areas, and your ability to apply that knowledge.
The SAT Subject Tests are the only national admissions tests that give you the opportunity to show hold of content in the specific subjects, such as English, history, mathematics, science, foreign languages and various other subjects.
Many colleges use the Subject Tests for admission, for course placement, and to advise students about course selection. Some colleges specify the Subject Tests that they require for admission or placement; others allow applicants to choose which tests to take. These tests give you and colleges a very reliable measure of how prepared you are for college-level work in particular subjects. Used in combination with other background information, they provide a dependable measure of your academic achievement and are a good predictor of future college performance in specific subject areas.