The ACT is a standardized test that is largely acknowledged by colleges and universities across the United States of America. The test is designed to evaluate students in four main areas, namely- English, Mathematics, Reading and Scientific Reasoning; furthermore, there’s an optional 30 minutes Essay. All questions are set in the Multiple Choice format. The four sections on the test are scored individually on a scale of 1-36; the actual score is an average of all four sections. As the ACT’s popularity has grown, it can be a great substitute for the students interested in an alternative to the SAT Reasoning test.

Advantages of ACT Preparation at Proper Choice


Course begins with a diagnostic test, which evaluate student’s strengths and weaknesses and accordingly sessions are planned.


We follow systematic training schedule that include weekly tests and its reviews


On completion of sessions, we conduct timed MOCK tests and give feedback to the students and parents to monitor their progress.


With our shortcuts and time saving strategies, we guarantee score enhancement.


We conduct One-on-One training to ensure plenty of attention.

Structure of the ACT Exam and number of questions per section and timings.


Number of Questions



75 Questions

45 Minutes


60 Questions

60 Minutes


40 questions

35 Minutes

Scientific Reasoning

40 Questions

35 Minutes

Essay (Optional)

1 Essay

30 Minutes


215 questions + 1 Essay

3 Hours, 25 Minutes

Is this questions in your mind ?

ACT Stand for ?

Let’s talk about the term ACT and what it stands for. When it was developed in 1959, ACT stood for “American College Testing.”

How long do you have to wait to retake the ACT?

Because of this, you are allowed to retake the test up to 12 times; however, this doesn’t mean that you shouldn’t be prepared when you take the test the first time. Be sure to check with the Retest Restrictions when deciding about retaking the test.

What happens if you retake the ACT and get low score?

In fact, the odds are roughly 55/45 between your score going up or your score staying the same or decreasing. So if you retake the ACT, it’s almost as likely your score will stay the same or decrease rather than increase. This means you absolutely can’t slack when studying for a retake!

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