Are you looking for apps, tools, and resources that you can use to ace the SAT? If so, we have you covered. Check out our list below. Let us know if there are any that we missed.
CK-12– Helps students and teachers to improve elementary learning worldwide by making personal education tools available. Learn more than 5,000 math and science topics at a speed that suits you. Math topics include arithmetic, measurement, algebra, geometry, probability, statistics, trigonometry, analysis, and calculus. Science subjects include geography, life science, physical science, biology, chemistry, and physics. Other subjects include SAT exam prep, engineering, technology, astronomy, English, and history.
Bubba brain– This site provides revision games for students preparing to take the SAT and AP exams. There is also something for elementary and middle school kids. The game uses the single system of matching words to definitions; selecting the right answer leads you to the next question.
Main Idea Sentences– Main Idea Sentences can help stabilize children’s reading comprehension skills. Understanding the main idea of a reading passage is one of the core abilities tested all the way up through standardized tests like the SAT. Aimed for children second to fifth grade, Main Idea Sentences aims to make sure that learning the main idea of a story will never be a problem again. Whether in a paragraph or a story, this app will take your child through the passage step-by-step until they learn what it is about and how how to identify it in the future.
MindSnacks SAT Vocab– MindSnacks apps are typically language-based, but now they are focusing on building your SAT Vocabulary abilities. There are nine great games to teach you all the SAT, PSAT, and GRE vocab words you need to know. The SAT can be stressful, but passing it is crucial for entrance into college. This app has 25 lessons, the first one free. The app teaches the words along with their meaning, context, spelling, synonyms, and antonyms.
SAT Word Slam– SAT Word Slam educates teenagers on vocabulary by taking advantage of teenage humor and pop culture references. It uses “teach me” and “test me” tabs to allow students to master definitions, examine their knowledge, and monitor their progress.
Vocabulary.com – A combination dictionary and adaptive learning game, Vocabulary.com will help students master new words. The website doesn’t use flashcards or rote memorization. Instead, it exposes students to a variety of questions and activities to help them understand the meaning of the word. Vocabulary.com has over 500 ready-to-learn vocabulary lists for things like the SAT or TOEFL, or a user can enter their own list of words to master. Teachers can also automatically create a learning activity based on the text they will be teaching in a class by simply pasting the text onto the Vocabulary.com website.