Paper Based Test Center

Standardized admissions tests are primarily multiple-choice aptitude test that are intended to measure the quantitative, verbal and writing skills necessary for undergraduate study (SAT, SAT Subject or ACT). At the test center you can also take other exams required for U.S. graduate admission.

  • SAT Test   SAT Reasoning Test
      SAT Subject Tests

    Create a personal account with username and password and register online at www.collegeboard.com.

    Test center code: 57902

    You can take either the SAT Reasoning Test or up to three SAT Subject Tests on a test day, but not both.


    Test Date: October 11, 2014 [Saturday] 7:30am

    Testing site: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    Registration Deadline: September 12, 2014

    Available test types

    • SAT Reasoning Test
    • SAT Subject Tests
      • U.S. History
      • Literature
      • Mathematics Level 1 & 2
      • Biology E/M, Chemistry, Physics
      • Languages Reading Only: French, Spanish

    Test Date: November 8, 2014 [Saturday] 7:30am
    Registration Deadline: October 9, 2014

    Testing site: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    Available test types

    • SAT Reasoning Test
    • SAT Subject Tests
      • U.S. History
      • Literature
      • Mathematics Level 1 & 2
      • Biology E/M, Chemistry, Physics
      • Languages Reading and Listening: Chinese, French, German, Japanese, Korean, Spanish

    Test Date: December 6, 2014 [Saturday] 7:30am
    Registration Deadline: November 6, 2014

    Testing site: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    Available test types

    • SAT Reasoning Test
    • SAT Subject Tests
      • U.S. History, World History
      • Literature
      • Mathematics Level 1 & 2
      • Biology E/M, Chemistry, Physics
      • Languages Reading Only: French, Italian, Latin, Spanish

    Test Date: January 24, 2015 [Saturday] 7:30am
    Registration Deadline: December 18, 2014

    Testing site: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    Available test types

    • SAT Reasoning Test
    • SAT Subject Tests
      • U.S. History
      • Literature
      • Mathematics Level 1 & 2
      • Biology E/M, Chemistry, Physics
      • Languages Reading Only: French, Spanish

    Test Date: May 2, 2015 [Saturday] 7:30am
    Registration Deadline: April 6, 2015

    Testing site: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    Available test types

    • SAT Reasoning Test
    • SAT Subject Tests
      • U.S. History
      • Literature
      • Mathematics Level 1 & 2
      • Biology E/M, Chemistry, Physics
      • Languages Reading Only: French, Spanish

    Test Date: June 6, 2015 [Saturday] 7:30am
    Registration Deadline: May 8, 2015

    Testing site: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    Available test types

    • SAT Reasoning Test
    • SAT Subject Tests
      • U.S. History, World History
      • Literature
      • Mathematics Level 1 & 2
      • Biology E/M, Chemistry, Physics
      • Languages Reading Only: French, German, Italian, Modern Hebrew, Latin, Spanish

    SAT Reasoning Test

    Sections:

    • Writing [60 minutes]: student-written essay (25 min.) and multiple choice questions (35 min.)
    • Critical Reading [70 minutes]
    • Mathematics [70 minutes]

    Each section of the SAT is scored on a scale of 200-800, with two writing subscores for multiple-choice questions and the essay.

    Test Day Checklist

    • printed Admission Ticket
    • two No. 2 pencils
    • sharpener
    • soft eraser
    • photo ID
    • calculator with fresh batteries.

    Registration fee: USD 52.50
    Non-U.S. Regional Fee: USD 36
    Total: USD 88.50

    SAT Subject Tests

    All Subject Tests are one-hour, multiple-choice tests.

    Basic Subject Test Fee: USD 26
    Language Test with Listening: USD 26
    All Other Subject Tests: USD 16 per test
    Non-U.S. Regional Fee: USD 36
    Total: USD 78 - USD 88

    Waitlist

    If you miss the last registration deadline, you may be able to go online to request a waitlist status. This status may be available from the last registration deadline up until five days before test day. Unregistered individuals will not be admitted to the test center, registration on test day at the test center is not available.

    Waitlist fee: USD 46 (in addition to the above fees)

  • ACT Test

     ACT Test

     ACT Writing

    Fulbright EducationUSA Advising Center in Budapest, Hungary has been established as an official international test center for the ACT college admission and placement exam. The ACT is a requirement for students planning to pursue their undergraduate degree at most colleges and universities in the United States.

    ACT scores are used in the admission process to help U.S. colleges and universities determine how ready applicants are to succeed in first-year coursework at their institution. Many colleges also use ACT scores to help place first-year students in courses appropriate to their level of skills and to award college credit.

    The ACT is accepted for admission purposes by every single four-year college and university in the United States, including all Ivy League institutions.

    The ACT is a curriculum-based achievement exam that measures what students have learned in school. It consists of four required multiple-choice tests in English, mathematics, reading and science and an optional essay writing test. Some U.S. colleges require students to submit writing scores, but many do not.

    The ACT is administered internationally on five annual test dates occurring in September, October, December, April and June. Not all ACT test centers offer the exam on all five test dates. The ACT will be offered this testing cycle at the Fulbright EducationUSA Advising Center on the following test dates:

    September 13, 2014 (registration deadline: August 8, 2014) 
    December 13, 2014 (registration deadline: November 7, 2014) 
    April 18, 2015 (registration deadline: March 13, 2015)
    June 13, 2015 (registration deadline: May 8, 2015)

    To register to take the ACT at this location, students must visit ACT's website, www.actstudent.org, and follow the online registration procedures. The deadline to register is the Friday five weeks before each test date.

    The international registration fee is $69.50 for the traditional ACT and $85.50 for the ACT Plus Writing. The optional ACT Writing Test is offered on selected test dates internationally.

    ACT's website, www.actstudent.org, offers students helpful information, free sample tests and inexpensive test prep materials.

  • http://www.ets.org/gre/subject/about

    Testing site in Hungary: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    What Are the Subject Tests?

    Show what you know about a specific subject and graduate schools will take notice. The GRE Subject Tests can help you stand out from other applicants by emphasizing your knowledge and skill level in a specific area. If you're majoring in one of these subjects, you might want to take a Subject Test in addition to the GRE revised General Test. Subject Tests may not be required by schools, but they're a great way to distinguish yourself and show you're serious about your studies and your future. Each Subject Test is intended for students who have extensive background in one of these eight disciplines:

    Who Takes Them and Why?

    Prospective graduate school applicants take the Subject Tests. GRE scores are used by admissions or fellowship panels to supplement undergraduate records, letters of recommendation and other qualifications for graduate study. The scores provide common measures for comparing the qualifications of applicants and aid in the evaluation of grades and recommendations. Some Subject Tests yield subscores that can indicate the strengths and weaknesses in an individual student's preparation and may also be useful for guidance and placement purposes.

    Where Do People Take Them?

    The Subject Tests are given at paper-based test centers worldwide three times a year, in:

    • October
    • November
    • April

    Who Accepts Them?

    GRE Subject Test scores are accepted by thousands of graduate schools, including individual departments or divisions within these schools. Although the scores may not be a requirement for admission to a particular program, admissions committees are likely to consider the scores if they are submitted. It's best to contact the admissions office or department you're interested in and see exactly what they're looking for.

    See also:

  • http://www.lsac.org/JD/LSAT/about-the-LSAT.asp

    Testing site in Hungary: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    About the LSAT

    Register Now The Law School Admission Test (LSAT) is a half-day, standardized test administered four times each year at designated testing centers throughout the world. The test is an integral part of the law school admission process in the United States, Canada, and a growing number of other countries. It provides a standard measure of acquired reading and verbal reasoning skills that law schools can use as one of several factors in assessing applicants. In the United States, Canada, the Caribbean, and some other countries, the LSAT is administered on a Saturday, except in June, when it is generally administered on a Monday. For Saturday Sabbath observers, the test is also administered on a weekday following Saturday administrations. Many law schools require that the LSAT be taken by December for admission the following fall. However, taking the test earlier—in June or September—is often advised. View Video: About the LSAT

    Test Format

    The test consists of five 35-minute sections of multiple-choice questions. Four of the five sections contribute to the test taker's score. The unscored section, commonly referred to as the variable section, typically is used to pretest new test questions or to preequate new test forms. The placement of this section will vary. A 35-minute writing sample is administered at the end of the test. LSAC does not score the writing sample, but copies of the writing sample are sent to all law schools to which you apply.

    What the Test Measures

    The LSAT is designed to measure skills that are considered essential for success in law school: the reading and comprehension of complex texts with accuracy and insight; the organization and management of information and the ability to draw reasonable inferences from it; the ability to think critically; and the analysis and evaluation of the reasoning and arguments of others. The three multiple-choice question types in the LSAT are:

    • Reading Comprehension Questions—These questions measure the ability to read, with understanding and insight, examples of lengthy and complex materials similar to those commonly encountered in law school. The Reading Comprehension section contains four sets of reading questions, each consisting of a selection of reading material, followed by five to eight questions that test reading and reasoning abilities.
    • Analytical Reasoning Questions—These questions measure the ability to understand a structure of relationships and to draw logical conclusions about that structure. You are asked to reason deductively from a set of statements and rules or principles that describe relationships among persons, things, or events. Analytical Reasoning questions reflect the kinds of complex analyses that a law student performs in the course of legal problem solving.
    • Logical Reasoning Questions—These questions assess the ability to analyze, critically evaluate, and complete arguments as they occur in ordinary language. Each Logical Reasoning question requires the test taker to read and comprehend a short passage, then answer a question about it. The questions are designed to assess a wide range of skills involved in thinking critically, with an emphasis on skills that are central to legal reasoning. These skills include drawing well-supported conclusions, reasoning by analogy, determining how additional evidence affects an argument, applying principles or rules, and identifying argument flaws.

    Repeating the Test

    Test takers frequently wonder whether they can improve their LSAT score by taking the test a second time. If you believe that your test score does not reflect your true ability—for example, if some circumstance such as illness or anxiety prevented you from performing as well as you might have expected—you should consider taking the test again. Data show (PDF) that scores for repeat test takers often rise slightly. However, if your score is a fairly accurate indicator of your ability, it is unlikely that taking the test again will result in a substantially different score. You should also be aware that there is a chance your score will drop. Law schools must have access to your complete test record, not just your highest score; therefore, LSAC will not honor requests for partial score reports. Unusually large score differences are routinely reviewed by LSAC. This could involve handwriting analysis of the writing sample and other documents, a comparison of thumbprints and/or photographs, or comparison of a test taker's answers to the answers of other test takers seated nearby in the testing room. The same comparisons may be performed in cases of alleged misconduct or irregularity. Law schools may compare your original test score to your scores on subsequent tests. You should notify law schools of any facts relevant to the interpretation of your test results, such as illness or extenuating circumstances. If there is no reason to believe that one score represents a truer estimate of an applicant's ability, schools are advised that the average score is probably the best estimate of ability—especially if the tests were taken over a short period of time. NOTE: LSAC does not automatically inform law schools of a candidate's registration for a retest. It is your responsibility to inform law schools directly about your registration for additional tests.

    Limitations on Test Taking

    You may not take the LSAT more than three times in any two-year period. This policy applies even if you cancel your score or if your score is not otherwise reported. LSAC reserves the right to cancel your registration, rescind your admission ticket, or take any other steps necessary to enforce this policy. For significant extenuating circumstances, exceptions to this policy may be made by LSAC. To request an exception, submit a signed, detailed explanation addressing the circumstances that you feel make you eligible to retake the LSAT and specify the date that you wish to test. E-mail your request as an attachment to LSACinfo@LSAC.org or send it by fax to 215.968.1277. You will be notified by e-mail of approval or denial of your request. Be sure to submit your request well in advance of the regular registration deadline so that you can receive timely notification of our decision. Barring unforeseen circumstances, LSAC will respond within seven working days of its receipt. LSAC's decisions are final.

  • http://www.ssat.org

    SSAT Secondary School Admission Test

    SSAT Secondary School Admission Test

    Testing site in Hungary: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    Fulbright Commission in Budapest, Hungary has been established as an official international test site for the SSAT Secondary School Admission Test.

    The SSAT is administered internationally on eight Saturdays. The SSAT will be offered this testing cycle at the Fulbright Commission on the following test dates:

    October 12, 2013 (registration deadline: September 21, 2013)
    November 9, 2013 (registration deadline: October 19, 2013)
    December 7, 2013 (registration deadline: November 16, 2013)
    January 4, 2014 (registration deadline: December 14, 2013)
    February 1, 2014 (registration deadline: January 11, 2014)
    March 1, 2014 (registration deadline: February 8, 2014)
    April 26, 2014 (registration deadline: April 5, 2014)
    June 7, 2014 (registration deadline: May 17, 2014)

    Late (+ $40) and Rush (+ $80) registration closes 3 days before the testing date. There are no walk-in or standby seats.

    To register to take the SSAT at this location, students must visit SSAT's website, www.ssat.org, and follow the online registration procedures. The SSAT Standard International Test fee is $225 and is payable by credit card.

    A free copy of your child’s score report will be available online via your SSAT account. The total scale score is the sum of the scale scores for the Verbal, Quantitative and Reading Sections. Scale for grades 5-7: 440-710 (V/Q/R), 1320-2130 (Total) Scale for grades 8-11: 500-800 (V/Q/R), 1500-2400 (Total)

  • http://www.ets.org/praxis

    Testing site in Hungary: Fulbright Commission, 1082 Budapest, Baross u. 62.

    About The Praxis Series™ Tests

    The Praxis Series™ tests measure teacher candidates’ knowledge and skills. The tests are used for licensing and certification processes and include:
    • Praxis I ® Pre-Professional Skills Tests (PPST®)
      These tests measure basic skills in reading, writing and mathematics. In addition to licensure, these tests are often used to qualify candidates for entry into a teacher education program. See Praxis I information.
    • Praxis II ® Subject Assessments
      These tests measure subject-specific content knowledge, as well as general and subject-specific teaching skills, that you need for beginning teaching. See Praxis II information.

    State Testing Requirements

    Each state and licensing organization determines its own certification and Praxis™ passing score requirements. For more information about certification requirements, visit the state requirements section.

    See also:

Direction

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