SAT Test Centers and Dates in Cyprus

By | March 18, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 3 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Cyprus. Please note that before you register either of the SAT exams, you should choose your test date and test location. Each testing location is affiliated with an educational institution, such as high school, community college, or university. The following test centers administer one or more of 2019 and 2020 SAT tests in Cyprus.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Cyprus

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Cyprus

  • March 9, 2019
  • May 4, 2019
  • June 1, 2019
  • August 24, 2019
  • October 5, 2019
  • November 2, 2019
  • December 7, 2019
  • March 14, 2020
  • May 2, 2020
  • June 6, 2020
  • August 29, 2020
  • October 3, 2020
  • November 7, 2020
  • December 5, 2020

SAT Testing Centers in Cyprus


Address: 11 Kassos St, Nicosia, Cyprus, Cyprus
Center Code: 56703


Address: 6 Diogenes Street, Nicosia, Cyprus
Center Code: 56701


Address: Okullar Yolu Street, Nicosia, Cyprus
Center Code: 56732

More about Cyprus

  • ACEINLAND: Modern history of Cyprus from World War I to today, covering all major events on politics, economy, society, and technology.

The historically handed down series of foreign rule over Cyprus from the 2nd millennium BC BC to the political division today best shows the importance of the island. Located at the intersection of the coastal shipping routes from Egypt to Anatolia and from the Middle East to Europe, Cyprus was, in addition to its early cultural independence, both a mediator between neighboring cultures and their sphere of influence. The island, called Kypros in Greek and Cyprus in Latin, was called Alasia (Alaschia) in Hittite, Akkadian and Egyptian documents , Jadnana in late Assyrian and Kittim in Hebrew (after the residents of the Phoenician city of Kition, today Larnaka). Check plus-size-tips to see Beach Holiday in Europe.

Prehistory and early history

The first settlement, probably from the core area of ​​the Neolithic revolution in northern Syria and southeastern Anatolia, took place in the earliest, akeramischen (ceramic-free), phase of the Neolithic (Neolithic; middle of the 8th millennium BC). Characteristic evidence are round houses and stone vessels, burials – typical of early Cypriot culture – intramurally, often also under the floor of the building. The interruption in the traces of settlement for about a thousand years from the middle of the 6th millennium is not yet clear. In the second Neolithic phase (around 4600-3900 BC) the number of settlements increased in the coastal area as well as in the interior. Walled core sites were formed, which were also used in the subsequent Chalcolithic Age, around 3900-2500 BC. Chr., remained and were further expanded. In addition to the locally differentiated ceramics, the statuettes, mostly made of steatite, should be emphasized: seated naked women who are sometimes connected to a transverse statuette of the same kind instead of arms at shoulder height. Graves richly filled with graves, but hardly any settlements, document the early (2500–1900 BC) and middle (1900–1650 BC) Bronze Age in Cyprus. The spectrum of shapes and decorations of the ceramics is very imaginative and gives an insight into the religious world with terracottas and clay models. The increasing influence of the Near East neighbors can be observed especially in the terracotta figures of the Middle Bronze Age – the earliest reliable evidence of the mining of copper ores on the island comes from this period. The involvement in the exchange with technically more advanced neighboring regions also led to a cultural adaptation, only the local ceramics survived. Finds of Minoan Kamares pottery, on the other hand, show the beginning contacts with the West.

In the Late Bronze Age (1650–1050 BC), Cyprus was primarily a supplier of copper, especially in the west (the “calibrated” bars were found from Odessa to Sardinia and in shipwrecks on the Turkish south coast) and an important trading post. The political structure cannot be reconstructed from the archaeological findings, the growth of economically well-positioned settlements and the establishment of new central locations such as Enkomi or Kition (Larnaka) suggest that this documents the subdivision into several small states, which were preserved under different conditions into the Hellenistic period stayed. Since the 16th century BC Chr. Is one of the Cretan linear script A (Cretan scripts) Similar syllabary detectable (kyprominoische writings), a later development is related to Linear B Cyprian syllabary.

Even before the serious collapse of the Bronze Age culture around 1200 BC In BC Cyprus was an important trading partner for the Aegean, as can be seen from the Mycenaean forms of vessels found at Cypriot sites. After that, an intensive immigration from Greece began, scientifically proven on the one hand by the dominant Greek language group – besides indigenous Cypriots and Phoenician immigrants – and the development comparable to Greece e.g. B. ceramics in the early 1st millennium, on the other hand due to the otherwise difficult to explain population loss on the Greek mainland. In addition, the Cypriot Greek is very close to the language of the Mycenaean Linear B texts. This development is accompanied by numerous heroes and founding legends. So z. B. Teukros, son of the king of the island of Salamis, founded the city of Salamis on his return from Troy; The foam birth of Aphrodite on the coast near the old Astarte shrine in Paphos, as well as the Pygmalion fable, can be assigned to this tradition. Apart from political changes, from now on Cyprus belongs to the Greek cultural area, which the works of art clearly show, of course always including the local tradition and adaptations of the neighboring cultural areas.