One of the biggest questions in ACT® or SAT® prep is when to start studying. In this video, UWorld discusses preparation timelines and more to help you do best.
Did you know 3.3% of the questions on the SAT and ACT deal with subject-verb agreements? Become more familiar with the different ways this rule shows up on the exams.
Both the SAT and ACT exams test students on when dashes should be used. Dashes draw attention to specific content and can function the same way as parentheses. They can set off additional information to further explain what is being discussed but that’s not essential for the sentence to make sense.
This infographic will look at the similarities and differences on the ACT and SAT including scoring, test materials, sections of test, tips for taking each, and how to decide which one is the best option for you.
Both the SAT and ACT exams test whether students know that a pair of commas can set off parenthetical (extra, nonessential) information from the rest of the sentence. Doing so indicates that the information is nonessential and could be removed from the sentence without changing its meaning.
Both the SAT and ACT exams test student knowledge about whether a comma should be placed between introductory information and the sentence’s independent clause. Introductory information can include phrases or dependent clauses that come before a sentence’s independent clause.
Both the SAT and ACT exams expect students to know whether or not appositives should be set off from the rest of the sentence with commas.
Learn how to identify commas between independent clauses on the SAT® and ACT® Exams. Try UWorld’s test prep to enhance your practice.
Learn how to identify commas in a list or series on the SAT and ACT exams by using our quick guide to lean the type you’ll see and how many times you’ll see them.
We break down when and how to use a colon when you’re tested on the use when taking the SAT and ACT exams.