## Does the ACT math have geometry?

The ACT math section examines students heavily on geometry. All in all, the ACT math section will consist of about 18 geometry questions (out of 60 total questions).

**What geometry do I need to know for ACT?**

Before you continue, keep in mind that there will usually only be 1-2 solid geometry questions on any given ACT, so you should prioritize studying planar (flat) geometry and coordinate geometry first.

**Is there a lot of geometry on the ACT?**

How Much Geometry and Trigonometry Are On the ACT? The math section on the ACT asks 60 questions in 60 minutes. The exact number of geometry questions varies between 35% and 45%, so you might encounter between 21 and 27 geometry questions, a significant portion.

### What type of geometry questions are on the ACT?

ACT Geometry

- 14 plane geometry questions based on angles, lengths, triangles, quadrilaterals, circles, perimeter, area, and volume.
- 9 coordinate geometry questions based on slope, distance, midpoint, parallel and perpendicular lines, points of intersection, and graphing.

**What is the highest math on the ACT?**

How is ACT Math scored? Every section on the ACT is scored on a scale of 1-36. So, 1 is the lowest score you can earn on this section and 36 is the highest score.

**How can I improve my ACT geometry?**

3 Tips to Prepare for ACT Geometry Questions

- [Read: How to Evaluate ACT, SAT Math Before Choosing an Exam.]
- Begin with coordinate and plane geometry.
- [Read: Master Common Geometry for Competitive SAT Math Score.]
- Memorize key formulas.
- [Read: Improve Interpretation of Visuals for ACT Math, Science Success.]

## Is a 26 on math ACT good?

Students who have 26 on the ACT scale can take admission to many colleges. Of 2 million test-takers, 26 ACT scores place an applicant in the top 82nd percentile nationally. This score highlights that the applicant has prepared well and has a good knowledge of all the sections.

**Does ACT have more geometry than SAT?**

Secondly, the ACT math section incorporates a handful of topics that SAT-takers don’t have to worry about, such as matrices, graphs of trigonometric functions, and logarithms. Further, the ACT incorporates a higher percentage of geometry than does the SAT (~25% vs. ~10% respectively).