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The most effective way to be certain that you will successfully complete the GED exam is to be well prepared.
Here you can find a huge lot of information about preparation, regulations, and a lot of other useful resources such as free practice tests to help you pass the four GED subtests fast.
The GED exam is entirely computer-formatted and reflects the needs and requirements of industry and higher education in a more appropriate way than earlier editions. Testing occurs at a knowledge level that compares to that of high school graduates.
Not every state continued to use the GED for its High School Equivalency testing program.
Some switched to the TASC™ or HiSET® alternatives which are available both on paper and on a computer in most states. More and more states are offering multiple options for the purpose of high school equivalency testing.
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Overview of the GED test
The latest edition of the GED exam is really more than only a set of four tests. The GED program is highly flexible and interactive. You can take the exam in English and Spanish.
Until recently, the four subtests had to be taken at official GED testing centers as there was no GED testing option over the internet available. That has changed now with the introduction of an online proctored GED testing option!
The GED exam includes four subtests (or modules) in Literacy (Reasoning through Language Arts), Science, Math (Mathematical Reasoning), and Social Studies.
The HiSET and TASC exams come with five independent subtests as the section Language Arts includes separate writing and reading modules. The HiSET exam is now also available in an online format.
The latest editions of the GED high school equivalency exam is fully computerized and developed from the ground up.
The program focuses more on the skills and knowledge needed in modern workplaces and colleges: critical-thinking and problem-solving skills.
But there are more benefits: the GED test is now aligned with National and State College- and Career-Readiness Standards, you can see your scores on the same day as testing, and the GED test is much more flexible than earlier editions.
You can take one (or more) of the four GED subtests (or modules) at a time. So you have the freedom to prepare for one section, pass that module and move ahead to the next part. This also counts for the HiSET and TASC subtests.
Last Updated on November 9, 2020.