MCAT Test Centers in Singapore

By | February 26, 2019

According to AAMC (the MCAT test maker), there are 1 MCAT test centers in Singapore. Most testing centers are located inside a college or university. You can select a testing location that is nearest to you. Please note that you are able to choose a test center when registering for the MCAT.

MCAT Test Centers in Singapore

SINGAPORE, Singapore 079903

More about Singapore


Singapore has been an independent republic in the Commonwealth since 1965. The constitution of 1959 applies (revised several times). The head of state is the president, who is directly elected for 6 years. He appoints the majority leader in parliament as prime minister and appoints the ministers on his proposal. The cabinet is responsible to parliament. The legislature lies with the unicameral parliament, whose 89 members are elected for 5 years. Voting is compulsory for all citizens over the age of 21. The presidency council (21 members) ensures that the rights of ethnic and religious groups are respected. Check petwithsupplies to see Practical Information About Singapore.

National symbols

The national flag was adopted on June 3, 1959. It is horizontally striped red over white with the white crescent moon and the five stars of the coat of arms in the upper corner. The flag colors are traditional Malay colors.

The coat of arms was adopted by parliament on November 11, 1959. In the red shield in silver it shows a rising crescent moon and five stars, which, according to official interpretation, symbolize democracy, peace, progress, justice and equality. The crescent moon commemorates Islam and the rise of the state. Heraldic shield holders are a lion on the right and a Malay tiger on the left. The lion is said to be a reminder of the city of Singapore, the tiger of the connection to Malaysia. The tape at the foot of the coat of arms contains the title of the national anthem »Majulah Singapura« (Forward, Singapore).

The national holiday on August 9th commemorates the independence from the federation with Malaysia in 1965.


In addition to the dominant People’s Action Party (PAP, German People’s Action Party, founded 1954), the Workers ‘Party (WP, German Workers’ Party, founded 1957) also plays a role.


The majority of the roughly 60 trade unions are affiliated to the National Trade Union Congress (NTUC, founded in 1961; closely related to the PAP).


The total strength of the conscription army (service period 24–30 months) is around 72,000 men. The army has around 50,000 soldiers and is divided into a rapid intervention division (with air-moving parts) and three mechanized divisions. The air force has around 13,500 and the navy around 9,000 men.


Singapore is administratively divided into five administrative districts, which are administered by mayors (Mayors) and local councils.


The Supreme Court consists of the Court of Appeal and the High Court. The lower instance is formed by district and magistrate courts as well as specialized courts; these are called subordinate courts.

Singapore law has been based (since 1826) on English law, the continued application of which is now regulated (and limited) by the Application of English Law Act 1993. Even after the abolition of appeals to the Privy Council of last instance (1994), judicial and parliamentary legal training in Singapore continues to take into account developments in other common law legal systems, but independent legislative and court decisions are becoming increasingly important.


There is general compulsory schooling between the ages of 6 and 12. The school system comprises six-year primary schools, four- and five-year schools in lower secondary level and two- and three-year schools in upper secondary level. Higher education is provided by the National University of Singapore (created in 1980 through the merger of the Chinese and English-speaking universities) and the Technical University of Singapore (founded in 1981 as a technical university institute; university since 1991) as well as the management university (founded in 2000).


Officially there is no censorship, but the media, including Internet access, are under state control.

Press: There are 12 daily newspapers in Singapore, including “The Straits Times” (founded in 1845, English), “Today” (English), “Lianhe Zaobao” (English, Chinese) as well as “Berita Harian” (Malay) and “Tamil Murasu «(Tamil), as well as weekly newspapers and magazines.

Singapore does not have its own news agency.

Broadcasting: The Singapore Broadcasting Authority (founded in 1994) oversees the privatized broadcasting system. The radio and television market is essentially dominated by MediaCorp Radio, which broadcasts 12 national and one international radio programs and operates several television channels with programs in all four national languages. Private satellite dishes are prohibited. There is cable access to selected international programs.