ACT Test Centers and Dates in Hungary

By | March 17, 2019

Your search found 2 matches. The following is the full list of ACT testing locations in Hungary 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 Hungary

2019-2020 ACT Test Dates in Hungary

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 Hungary

City Center Name Center Code
Budapest Education USA Advising Center 872230
Diosd Intl Christian School Budapest 870080

ACT Test Centers and Dates in Hungary

More about Hungary

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


84.1% of the population describe themselves as Hungarians; there are also 13 national minorities: Germans (1.3% of the population), especially in the area around Budapest, around Pécs, in the southern part of the Danube valley and near the Austrian border; Slovaks (0.3%), especially in the south-east of the Great Hungarian Lowlands; Croats (0.2%), Romanians (0.3%), in the southeast and east of the Great Hungarian Lowlands; also Serbs, Slovenes, Bulgarians, Greeks, Armenians, Poles, Ukrainians, Ruthenians and the ethnic minority Roma (Cigány in Hungarian; 3.1%), whose number is estimated by other sources to be much higher (7.1%). Check 3rjewelry to see Hungary Travel Overview.

Around 5 million Hungarians live abroad. At the end of 2017, the number of foreigners in Hungary was 150,600 (1.54% of the total population), the number of refugees was given as 5,700.

The population was around 4 million in 1840 (based on today’s national borders), doubled by 1920 and reached 10.71 million in 1980.) and the low birth rate (9.1 ‰) declined. The proportion of the urban population increased from around 33% to 72% between 1870 and 2017. Budapest is the dominant center of the country, every fifth Hungarian citizen now lives in the capital.

The agrarian towns known as Alföldstädte are typical of the Great Hungarian Lowlands. They arose during the Turkish wars when the rural population fled to larger, more secure settlements (e.g. Kecskemét, Hódmezővásárhely). The Heiducken towns founded at the beginning of the 17th century, former fortified settlements of the Heiducken (e.g. Hajdúböszörmény), are a special type. After the Second World War, in the course of increased industrialization, new, planned, »socialist« cities emerged, such as Tatabánya, Dunaújváros, Salgótarján and Kazincbarcika. With a mean population density of 108 residents / km2 Hungary is one of the more densely populated countries in Europe.

The biggest cities in Hungary

Biggest Cities (Inh. 2018)
Budapest 1,750,000
Debrecen 202 200
Szeged 161 100
Miskolc 155 700
Pécs 144 200


The constitution (Article 60) guarantees freedom of religion and establishes the separation of state and religion as a constitutional principle. Religious policy is based on the law on the »Right to freedom of religion and conscience and the legal status of churches, religious denominations and religious communities«, which came into force in 1990 and was fundamentally revised in January 2012. regulates the state recognition of religious communities. While the old version of the Religious Act defined the recognition criteria quite generously and also enabled small religious communities to register with the state (over 350 registered communities by 2011), the new version from 2012 is significantly more restrictive in this regard. Initially only 14 were legally recognized, primarily “historical” churches and religious communities (including the Catholic, Reformed, Evangelical Lutheran, Serbian Orthodox and Russian Orthodox Churches as well as Jewish communities). State registration can be applied for if certain criteria are met (including 20 years of work in Hungary); the decision on this is made by parliament with a two-thirds majority. In February 2012, another 18 religious communities were recognized on this basis. According to the Church Financing Act of 1997, every citizen can dedicate 1% of their annual wage or income tax liability to a recognized religious community. State financial allocations are made to religious communities if they collectively receive less than 0.5% of wage and income tax revenue. The relationship between the state and the Catholic Church as the largest religious community is based on several concordat-like agreements concluded since 1990 (including in 1997 on the return of church property that was nationalized after 1948). Relations between the state and the Reformed Church, the largest religious community in the Protestant tradition, have been regulated in a separate state-church contract since 1999.

According to the 2011 census, almost 53% of the population belong to different Christian denominations: 37.1% of the Catholic Church (including around 1.8% Catholics of the Byzantine rite), 11.6% of the Reformed Church, 2.2% of the Lutheran Church and 0.1% Orthodox Churches. The Catholic Church comprises four archdioceses with nine suffragan bishops, including the Hajdúdorog eparchy (seat of the bishop in Nyíregyháza) for the Catholics of the Byzantine rite in eastern Hungary. The “Reformed Church in Hungary” is divided into four church districts, each headed by a bishop. The “Evangelical Lutheran Church in Hungary” comprises three church districts and is headed (alternately) by one of the three diocesan bishops. The Orthodox Christians within the Romanian.

The historical roots of the Jewish community go back to Roman times; Historically, Jewish communities have been recorded since the 11th century (oldest community in Esztergom). Today (2011) around 11,000 Hungarian Jews (0.1% of the population; 1941: around 725,000 [around 600,000 victims of the Holocaust]) live in Budapest.

The number of Muslims living in Hungary is less than 6,000 (less than 0.06% of the population).