GRE Test Centers in Ireland

By | August 27, 2019

GRE Testing Locations

Decided to take GRE exam? Now it is time to determine where to take the test.  This site provides a full list of GRE testing centers in Ireland, among which, you can choose one that is nearest to you. Good news is that the following GRE test locations in Ireland offer both GRE general test and the GRE subject tests.

GRE Test Centers in Ireland

    Ground Floor, La Touche House, IFSC, DUBLIN
    Computer Based Test

GRE Test Dates

There are two types of test format offered by the test maker – ETS: Computer-delivered and Paper-delivered GRE general tests.  For computer based test format, the GRE General Test is offered year-round on a continuous basis, and available for registration on a first-come, first-served basis. For paper based general test,  testing is available three times per year. The following test dates apply:

Test Dates for Paper Based Deadlines for Registration Scores Available
November 09, 2019 October 4, 2019 December 20, 2019
February 1, 2020 December 27, 2019 March 13, 2020

GRE Subject Tests in Ireland

The GRE Subject Tests are available on paper based only. In all GRE test centers throughout the world (both inside and outside United States), the exam is available three times a year. The three test dates are:

  • April
  • September
  • October

GRE Testing Locations in Ireland

More about Ireland

  • ALLCOUNTRYLIST: Overview of major industries in Ireland, including mining, construction, transportation, tourism, and foreign trade.

Energy industry

Most of the energy demand is covered by imports (mainly from Great Britain).

Ireland itself produced energy in 2018 from natural gas (53.9%), coal (10.7%), peat (10.3%), crude oil (0.8%) as well as from wind power (16.3%), hydropower (1, 3%) and other renewable sources as well as waste incineration.

The secured natural gas reserves are given as 9.9 billion m 3 and are located off the south coast in the Kinsale Head gas field, which has been in operation since 1978, and in the smaller Ballycotton gas field (discovered in 1989). A large wind farm is in operation off the coast of Dublin. The most powerful hydropower plant is Turlough Hill, Ireland’s only pumped storage power plant. In 2019 Ireland started the extensive energy program “Renewable Electricity Support Scheme” (program to support electricity production from renewable sources), the aim of which is to achieve a 70% green electricity share by 2030.


Around 19% of all employees work in the manufacturing sector (including mining, energy and construction). They generated (2016) 41.5% of GDP. Thanks to substantial investment grants and generous tax breaks, more than 1,000 foreign companies (mainly from the USA, Great Britain, Germany and Japan) were able to settle in the country before the banking and financial crisis (from 2007). The Irish industry has traditionally been focused on the processing of agricultural products, as well as the footwear and textile industries (tweed manufacture, knitwear) and is geared towards the domestic and British markets.

The United Kingdom and Gibraltar European Union membership referendum, the exit of Britain from the EU ie to 31.01.2020, the economy can affect development of Ireland sensitive. Mechanical engineering and instrument construction as well as vehicle accessories, electrical, electronic, chemical and pharmaceutical industries dominate the foreign industrial companies. In addition to Dublin, Cork, Limerick (with Shannon Airport), Waterford and Galway are important economic centers.


Public transport is operated by the state-owned transport company Córas Iompair Éireann. It manages (2018) almost 100,000 km of roads, of which approx. 2,700 km are national roads and motorways, and (2018) approx. 4,300 km of railways.

The approximately 956 km of inland waterways (Shannon, Grand Canal) are exclusively for recreational sports. Of the 40 or so airports, the most important are: Dublin with 30 million passengers per year (2018), Cork with 2.5 million and Shannon Airport with 1.8 million passengers. In maritime shipping, the well-developed ferry traffic with Great Britain and France is particularly important. The main ferry ports are Rosslare, Dun Laoghaire and Cork; largest trading ports Dublin and Cork.


Especially Celtic and British Irish culture have influenced. This can be seen in myths and legends such as the goblin leprechaun and the wheel cross in cemeteries. The Irish language experienced a renaissance in the 19th and 20th centuries and can be found everywhere in writing and language. Many signs and notices are bilingual. Check watchtutorials to see Green Ireland.

Irish authors have produced world literature, e.g. B. Oliver Goldsmith (novel “The Vicar of Wakefield”), Jonathan Swift (“Gulliver’s Travels”) or Oscar Wilde (“The Picture of Dorian Gray”). No less famous were and are James Joyce (“Ulysses” and “Finnegans Wake”) and especially the Nobel Prize winners George Bernard Shaw (1925), William Butler Yeats (1923), Samuel Beckett (1969) and Seamus Haeney (1995).

Traditions and customs are e.g. B. Lively in folk festivals such as St. Patrick’s Day with Skyfest and the Festival Parade in Dublin, in storytelling and singing competitions, crafts and the arts. Celtic music is a genre with outstanding musicians, e.g. B. Moya Brennan (* 1952, an Emmy Award and two Grammy nominations). Irish folk music with harp, fiddle (violin) and tin whistle (brass flute) is popular around the world. The Irish way of life is expressed in formation dancing, and Riverdance has worldwide success. Ireland is one of the most successful countries in the Eurovision Song Contest. The Wexford Festival Opera is as well known as Irish films on historical subjects, social and societal issues.

In addition to traditional sports (Gaelic football, hurling), rugby, soccer, cricket, golf and equestrian sports are popular. Road bowling, a special kind of ball throwing, is popular regionally.