ACT Test Centers and Dates in Brazil

By | March 17, 2019

Your search found 14 matches. The following is the full list of ACT testing locations in Brazil among which you can pick one to take the exam. Please know that on the test day, test takers can use any 4-function, scientific, or graphing calculator. On the table below, you can also find all test dates through 2019.

ACT Testing Locations in Brazil

2019-2020 ACT Test Dates in Brazil

Test Date Registration Deadline
February 9, 2019 January 11, 2019
April 13, 2019 March 8, 2019
June 8, 2019 May 3, 2019
July 13, 2019 June 14, 2019
September 14, 2019 August 16, 2019
October 26, 2019 September 20, 2019
December 14, 2019 November 8, 2019
February 8, 2020 January 10, 2020
April 4, 2020 February 28, 2020
June 13, 2020 May 8, 2020
July 18, 2020 June 19, 2020

ACT Test Centers in Brazil

City Center Name Center Code
Belem Para Amazon Valley Academy 865370
Brasilia American School of Brasilia 865380
Campinas Escola Americana De Campinas 865400
Curitiba FAE Centro Universitario 871990
Goiania Centro Cultural Estad Unidos 874940
Londrina Instituto Cultural Brazil 872290
Manaus Amazonas New Tribes Mission School 865350
Porto Alegre Pan American School 872920
Porto Alegre – Rs North American School 874760
Recife Pe American School of Recife 865360
Rio De Janeiro Escola Americana Do Rio DeJaneiro 870650
Salvador Bahia Pan American School Of Bahia 870300
Sao Paulo COLEGIO BANDEIRANTES 874480
Sao Paulo Escola Graduada De Sao Paulo 865420

ACT Test Centers and Dates in Brazil

More about Brazil

  • ITYPETRAVEL: Latest statistics of population in the country of Brazil, including languages spoken, urban population, birth rate, fertility rate and life expectancy for both men and women.

Vegetation

The vegetation of Brazil is divided into several large areas. The tropical rainforest of the Amazon region (Hyläa) covers a large part of the lowlands in the north with very different tree species and numerous epiphytes and lianas.

Parts of this area are constantly under water, special palm species that are adapted to the humid habitat grow here. In drier and somewhat lighter forests, among other things, Para rubber, cocoa and Brazil nut trees. The coastal forest in the northeast of the country is characterized by mangroves and coconut palms, the caatinga by deciduous trees, cacti and bottle trees in the dry season. In the Atlantic Rainforest (Mata Atl ǎ ntica) in the southeast and in Bahia there are only remnants of the tropical coastal forest (approx. 5% of the original area), which is highly endangered by the expansion of plantations and pastures. In the south there is subtropical vegetation with deciduous trees and araucaria forests. The south is the traditional area of ​​large plantations and livestock farms, with high grasslands (Campos limpos) and evergreen coniferous forests (originally mainly from araucarias). Savannah and steppe vegetation predominate in the mid-west, in a transition form from light, low, deciduous forests in the dry season and open grasslands (Campos cerrados); there are also large swamp areas (including the Pantanal), which are characterized by various types of grass and, during the rainy season, by extensive carpets of floating plants. In the Midwest, the agricultural development of the country (with large-scale clearing) is being driven particularly ambitiously; Similar developments have been taking place in the northern border area of ​​Brazil, particularly in the state of Roraima, since the 1990s.

Wildlife

The fauna of Brazil, one of the most biodiverse countries on earth, is just as diverse as the landscape, climate and vegetation; no other country offers z. B. Habitat so many species of freshwater fish and butterflies. The Amazon basin and Pantanal in particular belong to the world’s diversity centers in terms of fauna.

Although the tropical rainforest is comparatively poor in large mammals, there are around 600 species of mammals in Brazil, including over 50 species of monkeys, which, like many other species, are mainly in the canopy of the trees and are difficult and seldom to be observed.

Typical predators are the jaguar, puma and ocelot as well as the giant otter of the Amazon and the Pantanal or the maned wolf found in the south. The largest mammals are the tapirs, which belong to the odd-toed ungulate. Rodents have reached considerable sizes with species such as pakarana and agouti, the capybara (or capybara) is the largest rodent in the world with up to 50 kg and 1.3 m in length.

The order of sidelobes, which is restricted to South America, is represented by sloths, anteaters and armadillos.

Also noteworthy are the Amazon river dolphins, one of two “real” freshwater species among whales.

The bird world is extraordinarily rich in species with over 1,600 species, of which, for example, hummingbirds, toucans and rheas are typical groups.

Numerous colorful parrots, especially macaws, are now among the critically endangered species. Check clothingexpress to see Brazil As a Tourism Country.

The species-rich reptile fauna (around 500 species) include, among others. Crocodiles such as caimans, which are restricted to South America, and numerous water-dwelling turtles such as. B. the Arrau turtle, lizards, of which the iguanas are the most species-rich, and well-known snakes: The idol snake (Boa constrictor) z. B. belongs to the giant snakes as well as the anaconda (heaviest snake in the world), which is closely tied to the water.

The highly poisonous bushmaster is one of the pit vipers.

Well-known amphibians are the colorful but highly poisonous poison dart frogs, whose skin secretions include. used by the indigenous population to produce arrow poisons.

The unusually rich fish fauna of the Amazon basin includes armored catfish, tooth carps and, above all, tetras such as the well-known neon tetra, angelfish and the notorious piranhas, as well as many others known from aquaristics.

Electric eels can generate electric shocks of up to 800 V.

The number of invertebrates is unmanageable, with arachnids (e.g. tarantulas, scorpions) and insects, most of which live in the forest canopies. The majority, especially of the insect species of the Amazon basin, are unlikely to be known to science to this day.