Act english test practice

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  • – ACT ENGLISH TEST PRACTICE – A: I couldn’t believe it. I mean, who would have guessed? I sure didn’t! I had no clue, no clue at all. And I was the last person to find out, too. It figures. B: I was deeply shocked; I had never suspected such a thing. Not surprisingly, I was the last person to become aware of the situation. These two examples are drastically different in style and in the level of formality. Though they both tell the same story and both use the personal first-person I, there’s clearly a different relationship to the reader....

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  • – ACT ENGLISH TEST PRACTICE – PRESENT PAST PAST PARTICIPLE DISTINCT FORMS T HREE begin ring sing spring swim do go am is see drink shrink sink stink swear tear wear blow draw fly grow know throw drive began rang sang sprang swam did went was was saw drank shrank sank stank swore tore wore blew drew flew grew knew threw drove begun rung sung sprung swum done gone been been seen drunk shrunk sunk stunk sworn torn worn blown drawn flown grown known thrown driven 63 – ACT ENGLISH TEST PRACTICE – PRESENT PAST PAST PARTICIPLE DISTINCT FORMS T HREE strive choose rise break s...

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  • Taking the ACT Assessment or SAT exam as a part of the college admissions process is a rite of passage for millions of teenagers across the country and in many parts of the world. It is probably not something you look forward to, but it cannot and should not be avoided for long.

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  • Because of the simple fact that high school standards and quality vary widely, colleges look to standardized tests to level the playing field for all students. Unlike the SAT, the aim of the ACT is to test what you have learned in high school. It is not an “aptitude” test, as the SAT claims to be, nor is it an intelligence test. So if you have taken challenging courses in high school, you have already set the foundation to do well on the ACT.

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  • Publisher’s note Every possible effort has been made to ensure that the information contained in this book is accurate at the time of going to press, and the publishers and authors cannot accept responsibility for any errors or omissions, however caused. No responsibility for loss or damage occasioned to any person acting, or refraining from action, as a result of the material in this publication can be accepted by the editor, the publisher or any of the authors.

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  • The principle underlying the development of the ACT derives from the work of E. F. Lindquist (1901–1978). Lindquist, a pioneer in educational measurement and a cofounder of ACT, devoted much of his professional life to demonstrating that the best way to gauge students’ readiness for college is to measure as directly as possible their mastery of the knowledge and skills required for success in college studies. The tests of educational development in the ACT measure a broad range of educationally significant knowledge and skills.

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  • The No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 places a strong emphasis on the use of student achievement test scores to measure school performance, and, throughout the United States, school and district education reform efforts are increasingly focusing on the use of student achievement data to make decisions about curriculum and

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  • This passage is an adapted excerpt from Willa Cather’s O Pioneers! This novel, set in the Nebraska prairie, was originally published in 1913. Carl had changed, Alexandra felt, much less than one might have expected. He had not become a self-satisfied city man. There was still something homely and wayward and personal about him. Even his clothes were unconventional. He seemed to shrink into himself as he used to do, as if he were afraid of being hurt.

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  • The following passage is excerpted from A Short History of Western Civilization by John Harrison, Richard Sullivan, and Dennis Sherman. (©1990 by McGraw-Hill. Reprinted by permission.) Enlightenment ideas were put forth by a variety of intellectuals who in France came to be known as the philosophes. Philosophes is French for philosophers, and in a sense these thinkers were rightly considered philosophers, for the questions they dealt with were philosophical: How do we discover truth?

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  • The following passage is excerpted from a popular journal of archeology. About fifty miles west of Stonehenge, buried in the peat bogs of the Somerset flatlands in southwestern England, lies the oldest road known to humanity. Dubbed the “Sweet Track” after its discoverer, Raymond Sweet, this painstakingly constructed 1800- meter road dates back to the early Neolithic period, some 6,000 years ago.

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  • READING Passage IX HUMANITIES: The passage below is an excerpt from American Houses by Philip Langdon (© 1987 by Philip Langdon, published by Stewart, Tabori & Chang, Inc.). People carry in their minds a picture of what constitutes an “American house.” For most of us, it is and has long been a freestanding dwelling that rises from its own piece of land.

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  • Medicaid Services (CMS) under the Clinical Laboratory Improvement Act (CLIA). The objective of the CLIA program is to ensure quality laboratory testing by establishing standards for accuracy, reliability, and timeliness of patient test results. A laboratory is defined as any facility that tests specimens derived from humans for the assessment of health or the diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of disease. CLIA regulations, published in 1992, are based on the complexity of the test method; thus, the more complicated the test, the more stringent the requirements.

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  • Build this up. You have a stunning three stage prediction, each stage seemingly more impossible than the last. Take time to build up, chat a bit to misdirect the audience so they forget the exact details of the earlier part of the prediction, and, if you act amazed at each step they will react the same. This trick is known in some magical circles as The Trick that Fooled Einstein. If you present it well, it will fool anyone! Let’s assume you have a pile of matches. Ask the spectator to grab a small random number of matches from...

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