High School CEEB Codes in Sudan

By | May 2, 2019

There are 2 high school codes in Sudan today, according to the ACT. The full list is shown below by city, with name of each high school and the city where the school is located (based on the ACT official site). You can search a school code by pressing “Ctrl” + “F” and then type school name or 6-digit school code.

Map of Sudan

High School Codes in Sudan

High School Codes by City

  • High School Code
  • 641100
  • High School Code
  • 641101

The above lists CEEB codes (College Entrance Examination Board) for all accredited Sudan high schools. Please be informed that the list of high school codes in Sudan may change throughout the year. If you can’t find codes for the high schools of your interest, please write to us or come back at a later time. We will update our database soon after a new high school code is added to the country of Sudan.

Country Abbreviations

According to ABBREVIATIONFINDER, SDN is the three-letter country code of Sudan, and SD is the two-letter country code of Sudan. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .sd.


The damage caused by the protracted civil war and the constant periods of drought are the greatest obstacles to being able to cope with the immense economic problems. Although almost half of all employed people are employed in agriculture, the food situation in many places is worrying. The under-five mortality rate is 5.15%.

Measured by the gross national income (GNI) per capita of (2017) US $ 2,379, Sudan is one of the developing countries with middle income in the lower range. Unemployment (2014: 13.6%) is exacerbated by widespread underemployment. The inflation rate in 2014 was 36.9%.

The country’s economy is strongly influenced by the colonial era and for a long time was oriented towards the export of agricultural products, especially long-fiber cotton. With the development of oil (but especially with the completion of the 1,600 km pipeline from the Kordofans oil fields to Port Sudan on the Red Sea in 1999), Sudan became an important oil producer. Since the mid-1990s, Sudan has been pursuing an economic liberalization program in cooperation with the IMF, which provides for the privatization of the economy, the restructuring of the tax system, greater diversification and further cuts in subsidies.

Foreign trade: Despite the oil production, the trade balance is negative (2014: import value 8.11 billion US $; export value 4.35 billion US $). In addition to petroleum and petroleum products, Gold (29.2% of total exports), meat and cattle, sesame and cotton, and gum arabic were exported. The main trading partners are China, Saudi Arabia, the EU states and the United Arab Emirates.


Agriculture, which (2014) accounts for 29.2% of the gross domestic product (GDP) and provides 20% of all export income, forms the livelihood of the population. Due to the precipitation conditions, irrigated agriculture is of great importance. The largest irrigation area is the Gesira, the triangle between the Blue and White Nile south of Khartoum. An agreement with Egypt has existed since 1959 on the use of the water of the Nile. Post-colonial development projects also often concentrated on agriculture. As part of the water availability program, deep wells were drilled in the ecologically unstable Darfur and in Kordofan; However, the agricultural land created in this way is exposed to soil erosion due to overgrazing.

The most important crops are wheat, millet, sugar cane, peanuts, sesame and cotton. The centers of the livestock industry (mostly run by nomads) are the savannahs of the west and the central region. Both the harvest yields of almost all crops and the amount of meat and milk production are at a low level, even by African standards. In addition, there are strong fluctuations in yield as a result of periods of drought, which repeatedly necessitate large-scale food aid.

Forestry: The most important forestry product is gum arabic, which is obtained from the acacias of the savannah areas. Sudan is one of the world’s largest suppliers of gum arabic; the extraction is endangered because of the advancing desertification.

Fisheries: The fishery is hardly developed and only serves the local supply of the population. Fish is mainly caught in the Nile, its tributaries and the Red Sea.

Natural resources

Since the late 1990s, oil production has gained great economic importance. The main extraction areas are in Kordofan and are connected to the Port of Sudan by a pipeline. In 2014, 46.2 million barrels of oil were produced. In 2014, crude oil and crude oil products alone generated around 28.8% of all export revenues. Sudan also has deposits of gold, silver, diamonds, lead, chromite, iron ore, copper, manganese, nickel, uranium and others. A natural gas field that has not yet been developed is located in the Red Sea near Suakin.


The share of the industrial sector (including mining and construction) was 20.4% of GDP in 2014. The importance of industry is growing slowly, which is mainly due to investments in the petrochemical and oil production sectors. Since 2000 the country has been able to supply itself with all petroleum products except for aviation fuel (including refineries in Khartoum, Port Sudan, El Obeid). Manufacturing companies are concentrated in the Khartoum area. There are cement factories in Atbara and Rabak, sugar factories in the respective growing areas. Other important branches of industry are the food, textile and clothing industries, and pharmaceutical and chemical products are manufactured on a smaller scale in Sudanese factories.