Welcome to ACT Math Practice
The ACT Math Practice website offers free practice exercises for the ACT math test.
Why not try our free practice problems?
ACT Math Practice – Get the Math Power Download
Get ACT Math Power, our instant download, for a comprehensive review of the math part of the ACT test.
When you buy our ACT instant math practice PDF download, you get our second ACT math formulas download for FREE.
For further information and examples, please see the FREE sample of our downloads.
Our ACT math practice tests show you clear step-by-step illustrations and explanations of all of the ACT math formulas for each type of ACT math test problem.
The downloads will help you with your ACT math practice and preparation because they cover all six areas on the math section of the ACT test:
- Elementary Algebra
- Intermediate Algebra
- Coordinate Geometry
- Plane Geometry
ACT Math Practice – Test Topics Part 1
The math part of the ACT test is divided into three sections:
(1) The pre-algebra and elementary algebra portion of the test includes questions on basic math.
Approximately 40 percent of the problems on the ACT math test will be in this section.
- basic algebraic expressions
- operations involving square roots and exponents
ACT Math Practice – Test Topics Part 2
(2) Intermediate Algebra and Coordinate Geometry is the second part of the math test.
About 30% of the math test will cover math problems like these.
You will need preparation and practice with more complex algebraic concepts:
- geometric concepts
- calculating slope and midpoints
ACT Math Practice – Test Topics Part 3
(3) The third and final part of the math exam is plane geometry and trigonometry. This part constitutes 30% of the ACT math test. For this part, you will need to study the following math concepts and formulas:
- geometrical figures
- trigonometric properties, functions, identities, and equations
Questions on the ACT Math Test
All of the questions on the math section of the ACT test are multiple-choice.
No points are deducted as a penalty if you respond to a question incorrectly, like on the CLEP and certain other standardized tests.
So, if you are not prepared for a certain question and do not know the correct answer, it is always better to guess.
You may use calculators during the actual ACT examination, but they must meet certain restrictions. See the official ACT website for further information.