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SAT Subject Tests are 20 multiple-choice standardised tests given by the College Board on individual subjects. They are typically taken to improve a student’s credentials for admission to colleges in the United States.

Many colleges use the SAT Subject Tests for admission, course placement, and to advise students about course selection. Some colleges specify the SAT Subject Tests that they require for admission or placement; others allow applicants to choose which tests to take. Students typically choose which tests to take depending upon college entrance requirements for the schools to which they plan to apply.

Difference between SAT I & Subject SAT:

Every year nearly 500,000 students take the SAT Subject tests. Both the SAT and SAT Subject Test help college admissions officers make fair and informed admission decisions in measuring student readiness for college-level work.

The difference is the SAT Exam tests student’s critical thinking skills in Critical Reading, Math, and Writing necessary to succeed in college. The SAT Subject Test measures student knowledge in particular subject areas closely linked to the high school curriculum and their ability to apply that knowledge.

Some highly selective colleges require applicants to take SAT Subject Tests in addition to their SAT Exam. There are over 20 different Subject Areas that cover Literature, Math, Sciences, and Foreign Languages. Some schools will also consider the ACT as an alternative to both the SAT and some SAT Subject tests.

Subject SAT Scoring Pattern:

Each individual test is scored on a scale of 200 to 800; however, some of the tests are scored on such generous curves that it is impossible to get a 200; for example, if someone gets every question wrong on the Mathematics Level 2 test, he/she might receive a score of 310; it all depends on the version of the test.The one and only exception was the ELPT, which was scored on a scale of 901 to 999.

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