Testing staff will check your photo ID and ticket, admit you to your test room, direct you to a seat, and provide test materials.
Be ready to begin testing after all examinees present at 8:00 a.m. are checked in and seated.
Please note that ACT may visit test centers to conduct enhanced test security procedures including, but not limited to, collecting images of examinees during check-in or other security activities on test day.
Do not engage in any prohibited behavior at the test center. If you do, you will be dismissed and your answer document will not be scored. Note: For National and International Testing, you will be asked to sign a statement on the front cover of your test booklet agreeing to this policy.
Once you break the seal on your test booklet, you cannot later request a Test Date Change, even if you do not complete all your tests.
You may use a permitted calculator on the Mathematics Test only. Some models and features are prohibited. You are responsible for knowing if your calculator is permitted and bringing it to the test center.
The following rules also apply to using your calculator:
you may use it only during the Mathematics Test;
you may use your backup calculator only after it has been checked by a member of the testing staff;
you may not share your calculator; and
you may not store test materials in your calculator's memory
If your calculator has characters one inch high or larger, or a raised display, testing staff may seat you where no other examinee can see your calculator.
A short break is scheduled after the first two tests. You will not be allowed to use cell phones or any electronic devices during the break, and you may not eat or drink anything in the test room. (If you take the ACT Plus Writing, you will have time before the Writing Test to relax and sharpen your pencils.)
Students taking the ACT (No Writing) with standard time are normally dismissed about 12:15 p.m.; students taking the ACT Plus Writing are normally dismissed about 1:00 p.m.
On some test dates, ACT tries out questions to develop future versions of the tests. You may be asked to take a fifth test, the results of which will not be reflected in your reported scores. The fifth test could be multiple-choice or one for which you will create your own answers. Please try your best on these questions, because your participation can help shape the future of the ACT. If you are in a test room where the fifth test is administered, you will be dismissed at about 12:35 p.m.
If you do not complete all your tests for any reason, tell a member of the testing staff whether or not you want your answer document scored before you leave the test center. If you do not, all tests attempted will be scored.
Eight hours, six crew members and a wild ride. That’s how we started the last leg of our film tour for One Child At A Time, our next 30-minute documentary.
Chadron not only provided us with footage of breathtaking scenery, a few risky highway photo opportunities and a homemade cupcake or two but it also provided us with our last storyline for this film on individualized instruction.
As storytellers, Chadron helped us understand the challenges schools face tailoring learning experiences to each student and teaching all students this way. With a particular focus on goal setting for each student, teachers try to find the most effective ways to help each student find success; they provide Student Assistance Teams (SATs) for students falling behind and they extend and enrich learning through AP and High Ability Learner (HAL) activities for those needing an extra challenge.
ABOUT ONE CHILD AT AT TIME
The film debuts Thursday, Jun 19 on our website and NET2 and it brings to life these stories from Chadron Public Schools, Lincoln’s Clinton Elementary, Omaha’s Spring Lake Elementary and the University of Nebraska Omaha and Omaha Public Schools’ Middle College program. Layered with vignettes of real student stories – those high ability, those needing extra help and every student in between – the film weaves these compilations into the bigger picture of individualized instruction in Nebraska schools.