SAT Test Centers and Dates in Taiwan

By | March 19, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 10 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Taiwan. 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 Taiwan.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Taiwan

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Taiwan

  • 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 Taiwan


Address: 76 Tah Chih Street, Taipei, Taiwan
Center Code: 70159


Address: No 100 Hong Street, Tanzi District, Taichung, Taiwan
Center Code: 70143


Address: No 189 Gaotie 2nd Rd, Hsinchu County, Taiwan
Center Code: 70124


Address: 320 Lane 165 Sec 1 Tan Hsing Rd, Taichung, Taiwan
Center Code: 70148


Address: No. 800 Huacheng Rd., New Taipei City, Taiwan
Center Code: 70161


Address: 42 Chia-cheng Road, Kaohsiung, Taiwan
Center Code: 70131


Address: Bilingual Dept,300 Jie-shou Rd, Hsinchu, Taiwan
Center Code: 70120


Address: No. 307, Section 1, Xinglong Road, Zhubei, Hsinchu County, Taiwan
Center Code: 70122


Address: (taipei Secondary Campus), Taipei, Taiwan
Center Code: 70164


Address: No. 50, Zhuhai Road, Taipei, Taiwan
Center Code: 70163

More about Taiwan

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


The population consists mainly of Chinese (98%), who only immigrated to the island in large numbers from the mainland, especially from the provinces of Fujian and Guangdong, since the 17th century. However, agricultural Chinese Hakka have lived in the western foothills of the mountains since the 13th century. With the Guomindang government, about 2 million Chinese fled to Taiwan in 1949, where they hold most of the leading positions in administration, business and education. The Austronesian indigenous population comprises around 545 700 people, some of whom still speak Formosa (e.g. Ami, Atayal).

With an average of 649 residents per km 2, Taiwan is one of the most densely populated territorial states in the world. The population distribution is unequal: poor settlement in the mountainous country, heavy settlement in the north and the west coast level, including the hilly zone that adjoins the mountains. The proportion of the urban population is 92% (1961: 65%).

As a result of the state measures for family planning, the annual population growth has decreased significantly in the last decades (1960: 3.3%, 1970: 2.2%, 1980: 1.9%) and amounts (2016) to 0.2% (birth rate 0.8%; death rate 0.7%). This means that Taiwan is now one of the countries affected by aging.

The biggest cities in Taiwan

Biggest Cities (Inh. 2019)
New Taipei 4,018,700
Taichung 2,815,300
Kaohsiung 2,773,200
Taipei 2,645,000
Taoyuan 2,249,000
Tainan 1,880,900
Hsinchu  448 800
Keelung 368 900
Chiayi 267 700
Changhua 232 300


The constitution (Article 13) guarantees freedom of religion. Legislation is based on the principle of the separation of state and religion. The dominant religions are Buddhism and Daoism. The traditional Chinese folk religions and the (also religiously understood) worldview of Confucianism are of great importance. About 35% of the population profess Buddhism (over 4,000 temples) and around 33% of the population (over 8,500 temples). Many believers feel that they belong to both faiths at the same time and also practice traditional beliefs. This leads to statistical imprecision.

The (partly Daoist or Confucian “colored”) traditional Chinese folk religions are lived in the form of ancestor worship within the families of a large part of the resident population. The new religion Yiguan dao (“I-Kuan Tao” [“Religion of One Unity”]; international center in Los Angeles, California), which originated in Taiwan and combines elements of Confucianism, Daoism, Buddhism and ancestor worship, is estimated to have 3 5% of the population.

Christians have around 4% of the population: around 2.6% belong to (post-) Reformation religious communities (of which around a third are Presbyterians, Baptists, Pentecostals, Methodists, etc.), and around 1.3% belong to the Catholic Church. – The small Islamic minority formed by the Hui make up 0.2–0.3% of the population. With fewer than 100 members, the Jewish community is diminishing in size. Check computerdo to see East Asia Tourism.

Energy industry

Due to the lack of its own raw material deposits worth mentioning, Taiwan has to import almost 100% of the fossil fuels it needs. Electricity production is (2014) around 247 billion kWh; 78.7% come from fossil fuels (mainly coal), 16.3% from the three nuclear power plants, 2.9% from hydropower and 2.1% from other renewable energies.


The contribution of the secondary sector to GDP has fallen since the mid-1980s (1986: around half of GDP; 2016: 32.6%). The sector was subject to major structural change; the traditional labor-intensive industries such as textiles, clothing, leather, and wood and bamboo production have gradually been displaced by capital- and technology-intensive industries. In the meantime, electrical and electronic products – especially semiconductors – make up the largest share, followed by chemical products and products from vehicle and mechanical engineering.