Your search found 2 matches. The following is the full list of ACT testing locations in Romania 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 Romania
|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 Romania
|City||Center Name||Center Code|
|Bucharest||Bucharest Christian Academy||870250|
|Roman Neamt||Colegiul National Roman Voda||866700|
More about Romania
- IAMHIGHER: Latest statistics of population in the country of Romania, including languages spoken, urban population, birth rate, fertility rate and life expectancy for both men and women.
Romania has a continental climate with weak oceanic influences in the mountains and in Transylvania and Mediterranean influences in the southwest; in the north-east and south there are distinctly continental conditions. The mean January temperature (coldest month) is between 0 ° C on the Black Sea coast and −5 to −10 ° C in the high mountains. In July (the warmest month) an average temperature of 22–24 ° C is reached in the lowlands and 15–16 ° C in the mountains. Precipitation decreases from north to south as well as from west to east and from the mountains to the plain. The mean annual rainfall in the Carpathian Mountains is 1,000 to more than 1,500 mm (at higher altitudes often as snow), in the highlands of Transylvania 600 to 700 mm, in the Moldova region on the east side of the Carpathians 400 to 600 mm and in the eastern part of the Danube lowlands (Bărăgan) 400 to 500 mm. The lowest rainfall (less than 400 mm) receive the Danube Delta and the eastern Dobruja. Most precipitation usually falls in June. The prevailing winds are from the northeast, east and west; The Crivăţ, a wind from the northeast, which brings great cold in winter, is feared. The climatic influence of the Black Sea extends only to a narrow coastal strip. Check 3rjewelry to see Romania Travel Guide.
Central European floral elements are predominant, in the south numerous Mediterranean plants (walnut, sweet chestnut) are represented. The Dobrudscha also has Pontic elements (e.g. feather grass). About 29% of the territory is forested. There are large contiguous forest areas in the Carpathians, especially in the Eastern Carpathians. In the higher mountain regions up to 1,800 m above sea level coniferous forests of spruce and fir trees are predominant, in the middle (up to 1,000 m above sea level) red beech forests, in the lower as well as in the foothills of the Carpathians and in the basin landscapes of Transylvania oak and hornbeam are predominant. The natural steppe vegetation of the plains has almost disappeared due to their cultivation into arable land. In 2013 there were three biosphere reserves (the one that is part of the UNESCO World Heritage Danube Delta, the Retezat Mountains in the Southern Carpathians, the Pietrosul-Rodnei Mountains in the Eastern Carpathians), 13 national parks and 14 nature parks, which together take up around 6.8% of the country’s area.
The Danube Delta – a threatened paradise
The unique natural landscape of the approximately 5,000 km 2 Danube Delta extends in northern Dobruja to Ukrainian territory, but the vast majority is in Romania. In its three estuary branches Kilija, Sulina and Sankt Georg (Sfântu Gheorghe) as well as numerous smaller tributaries, the Danube transports huge amounts of sediment and mud, which are deposited in the estuary and allow the delta to grow steadily. Sedimentation and siltation only slowed down with the construction of the barrages at the Iron Gate in the 1960s, but even now the land area of the delta is expanding by an average of 40 m towards the sea each year.
The Danube Delta is one of the last and largest primeval landscapes in Europe. With its constantly changing labyrinth of river arms, lagoons and ponds, swamps, reed islands, sand dunes and forests, it forms a unique ecosystem. 45 species of freshwater fish live here – food for Black Sea seals, otters and pelicans. The extremely rich bird life includes over 300 species. The largest contiguous reed area in the world has developed over an area of 2,800 km 2, populated by herons, cormorants, avocets, spoonbills, cranes and countless other water birds; wolves and lynxes are native to dunes and forests. Floating islands, which are formed by reeds intertwined in the root system, constantly transform the watercourses.
The residents of the delta had been fishermen, reed farmers or beekeepers for centuries. Many belong to the Aromanian minority. But religious refugees also settled in the barely developed area, such as the Russian-speaking Lipovens. Today the number of people living here is falling; the younger generation is moving to the cities that offer more prospects for life. The further expansion of shipping lanes in the delta is also a cause for concern. In 2004, for example, the deepening of a shallow delta arm, which branches off to the north from the Kilija arm behind the Ukrainian town of Wylkowe, began. The Bystre Canal projected here is intended to give large ships a shorter route through Ukrainian territory. Conservationists fear that the canal could lower the water level and cause irreparable damage to flora and fauna. International protests contributed to the fact that further expansion of the canal was stopped again in 2005.