Your search found 1 match. The following is the full list of ACT testing locations in Estonia 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.
2019-2020 ACT Test Dates in Estonia
|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 Estonia
|City||Center Name||Center Code|
|Tallinn||Tallinn Univ Of Technology||872370|
More about Estonia
- IAMHIGHER: Latest statistics of population in the country of Estonia, including languages spoken, urban population, birth rate, fertility rate and life expectancy for both men and women.
Immediately before the Second World War, 1.13 million people lived in Estonia, of which 88.8% Estonians, 8.1% Russians and 1.6% Germans. The seven hundred year history of the German ethnic group (Baltic Germans) ended in 1939/40 when they were due to the Hitler-Stalin Pact was almost completely relocated. Around 210,000 Estonians died, were deported, murdered, or fled during the war and after the war. Since 1944, Russian immigration has been promoted by Moscow’s industrialization-oriented economic policy (resettlement of Russian workers in the Baltic States). In addition to the aging of the Estonian population and its low natural increase, this led to a steady decline in the Estonian population (1959: 74.6%; 1979: 64.7%; 1989: 61.5%). The proportion of Russians increased in these years from 20.1% to 27.9% to 30.3%. In 2014, 69% of the residents of Estonia were Estonians, 25% Russians, 1.7% Ukrainians, 1.0% Belarusians, 0.6% Finns and 1.7% members of other ethnic groups (especially Jews, Germans and Latvians). Also have (2017) 14, 9% of Estonian residents are foreign nationals. The ethnic settlement areas are still relatively little mixed, the Russian-speaking population is mainly concentrated in the industrial centers of the northeast (Kohtla-Järve, Sillamäe, Narva) and in the greater Tallinn area. Check a2zcamerablog to see Estonia Overview.
The degree of urbanization increased sharply in Soviet times. While around 66% of the population lived in rural areas between the two world wars, the proportion of the urban population rose to 63% by 1966 and to 67% by 2017. About a third of the residents live in the capital. With an average of 31 residents per km 2 (2017), Estonia is the least densely populated Baltic state. In western and northern Estonia and on the islands, settlement outside the cities is low, while the more agriculturally used areas in the south and south-east are more densely populated.
The biggest cities in Estonia
|Biggest Cities (Inh. 2019)|
The constitution (Article 40) guarantees religious freedom and excludes a state church. The religious communities are obliged to register with the State by the Ministry of the Interior. Religious policy is based on the Law on Religions that came into force in 1993.
Since the introduction of the Reformation in Estonia (1524), the majority of Estonian Christians have belonged to the Evangelical Lutheran Church. However, that changed in the course of the Russification of the Baltic population after World War II. According to the latest available estimates, over 15% of the population are Orthodox Christians in two autonomous church organizations, see Estonian Orthodox Church); there is also a minority of Old Believers (Raskolniki).
Those who are committed to the »Estonian Evangelical Lutheran Church« (Eesti Evangeelne Luterlik Kirik, EELK) currently account for a good 12% of the population (164 parishes) and are headed by an archbishop based in Tallinn directed. Other Christian minorities together make up little more than 1% of the population. For the Catholic Christians there is the Apostolic Administration Estonia (seat: Tallinn).
Non-Christian religious minorities make up the Muslims and Jews. The »Estonian Jewish Community« was re-established in 1992 (all Jewish institutions had been closed in 1940). Today’s center of Jewish community life is the new Synagogue in Tallinn (inaugurated in 2007). Over 70% of the population have no religious affiliation.
At the head of the judiciary is the Supreme Court (Riigikohus) with 19 members, whose chief judge is appointed by parliament after nomination by the president. There is a constitutional review chamber at the Supreme Court. The judges of the lower courts are elected by Parliament on the proposal of the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. The independence of the judiciary is legally and factually guaranteed. – After the political change, a legal system was introduced that meets the requirements of a market economy and, in particular in civil and criminal law, is partly based on the provisions of German law. European legal requirements also had a major influence. In principle, human and civil rights are fully guaranteed in Estonia, Problems, however, are caused by the lack of citizenship of many residents. – The death penalty was abolished in 1998.