SAT Test Centers and Dates in Norway

By | March 19, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 4 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Norway. 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 Norway.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Norway

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Norway

  • 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 Norway

RED CROSS NORDIC UWC

Address: N-6968, Flekke, Flekke, Norway
Center Code: 58930

SKAGERAK INTERNATIONAL SCHOOL

Address: Framnesveien 7, Sandefjord Vestfold, Norway
Center Code: 58969

THE INTL SCH OF STAVANGER

Address: Treskeveien 3, Hafrsfjord, Norway
Center Code: 58970

U OF OSLO – BLINDERN

Address: Lucy Smiths Hus, Entrance, Oslo, Norway
Center Code: 58965

More about Norway

Norway is a parliamentary monarchy in Northern Europe, in the west of the Scandinavian Peninsula with (2019) 5.3 million residents; The capital is Oslo.

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

Agriculture

The primary sector (agriculture, forestry, fisheries) generates (2016) a share of 2.5% of GDP; it employs around 2% of the workforce. Despite this relatively minor economic importance, agriculture in particular is massively subsidized, including with the aim of maintaining the settlement pattern in the periphery. The direct subsidies alone amount to around 60% of the production value of agriculture. This high level of subsidization is unique in Europe (with the exception of Switzerland); In addition, there are indirect subsidies (e.g. regional funding), which are also high but cannot be quantified.

The fully cultivated agricultural area is only 2.7% of the total area of ​​the mainland. Around a third of this is available for grain cultivation, around 2% each for green fodder and potato cultivation. Almost two thirds of the agricultural area can only be used as grassland. Wheat cultivation is limited to a few favorable areas with good soils and relatively warm summers: these are the areas around the Oslofjord to Lake Mjøsa in the north. In the shoreline on both sides of the inner Trondheimfjord, wheat and fodder grain cultivation are mixed; The latter dominates on the coast of Jæren south of Stavanger (with rather damp and cool summers), where intensive dairy farming with stables is also practiced. Due to the climatic conditions, livestock farming predominates in the agricultural sector, so that Norway has a role in the production of meat, Milk and dairy products is self-sufficient. – Despite a sharp decline in the number (2014: 42,900), the average size (around 22 ha) of Norwegian farms is still very small compared to other European countries. The link with other branches of industry, especially with forestry and fishing, used to be very widespread. Today the state is trying to revive this combined economy by creating jobs in the secondary and, above all, the tertiary sector. used to be very widespread. Today the state is trying to revive this combined economy by creating jobs in the secondary and, above all, the tertiary sector. used to be very widespread. Today the state is trying to revive this combined economy by creating jobs in the secondary and, above all, the tertiary sector.

Forestry: Thanks to consistent reforestation, especially in the coastal landscapes of the west that have been deforested for centuries, the forest area of ​​Norway has grown again in the last few decades; their share of the total land area is (2014) 33.2%. Around two thirds of this is used for forestry. The annual logging (mainly coniferous wood [pine and spruce]) is around 12 million m 3. The wood is usually used as a raw material for the pulp and paper industry. The role of forestry and the timber industry is relatively small compared to the two neighboring countries Sweden and Finland; the number of industrial employees in this branch has declined sharply in recent years. Depending on the distribution of the forest, the timber industry is mainly located in Eastern Norway and Trøndelag.

Fisheries: Norway is one of the largest fishing nations in the world, although the number of fishermen has fallen sharply recently. The Norwegian fishing industry (fishing, fish processing) is concentrated along the coast of the country, especially in the provinces of Møre og Romsdal, Nordland, Troms and Finnmark. The fishing zones were expanded to 200 nautical miles offshore in 1977; off the north coast (Barents Sea), the division of the economic zones between Norway and Russia is still a matter of dispute. Between 2.3 and 2.7 million tons of sea fish are caught every year. In terms of quantities, the industrial fish herring predominates (28%). A rapidly expanding branch of the economy is aquaculture whose beginnings go back to the 1970s. Today the country is a world leader in this field; Norwegian companies also produce abroad (Iceland, Ireland, Scotland and others).

In large net cages in the protected water of the fjords, salmon (84%) and rainbow trout (13%) are kept and fattened. Like the other products of the fish industry, they are mainly exported. Aquaculture is of great importance for maintaining the settlement pattern in the peripheral coastal areas. The Norwegian state issues licenses for the operation of aquaculture facilities and thus controls the risk of overproduction. In 2015, fishery products contributed 8.5% to the country’s exports. It is mainly fresh and frozen fish. Canned fish, salted and dried fish – the traditionally important forms of marketing – no longer play a role.

Despite international protests, Norway continues to capture whales, even though it is economically insignificant. 729 whales were killed in 2014. Check sunglassestracker to see Shopping Tips for Norway.