SAT Test Centers and Dates in Uzbekistan

By | March 19, 2019

According to the College Board, there are 1 test centers for SAT and SAT Subject Tests in Uzbekistan. 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 Uzbekistan.

SAT Test Centers and Dates in Uzbekistan

2019 – 2020 SAT Test Dates in Uzbekistan

  • 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 Uzbekistan


Address: #38 Sarikulskaya St, Tashkent, Uzbekistan
Center Code: 60181

More about Uzbekistan

Uzbekistan is bordered by Kazakhstan to the west and north , Kyrgyzstan to the east, Tajikistan to the east and southeast , Afghanistan to the south, and Turkmenistan to the south and southwest. The republic of Karakalpakstan in the north-western part of the country around the southern part of the Aral Sea takes up more than a third of the area of ​​Uzbekistan.

Uzbekistan lies for the most part in the land between the Amu Darya and Syr Darya rivers in the Turan lowlands, which covers four-fifths of the territory. It is mainly occupied by the sand desert Kyzylkum (rise from 100 m above sea level in the northwest to 200-300 m above sea level in the southeast) (around 40% of the area of ​​Uzbekistan). The southern part of the drying Aral Sea belongs to Uzbekistan, the northern to Kazakhstan. After the construction of a dam (2003–05) on the Kazakh side, the drying up of the Aral Sea in the south on the Uzbek side accelerated. The result is expulsion of the polluted salt dust from the dry seabed, which is associated with serious health problems for the residents of the region. The Uzbek territory west of the Aral Sea is from the arid Ust-Yurt Plateau (average 200 m above sea level) crossed, south of the Aral Sea are delta and alluvial plain of the lower Amu Darya and the once fertile oasis Khorezm.

The lowlands of Turan are dominated by numerous residual mountains (Tamdytau, 922 m above sea level; Kuldschuktau, 785 m above sea level; Bukantau, 764 m above sea level), as well as basins and depressions (the deepest ones up to 12 m below sea level) sloping Sarykamyschsenke) the landscape. In the east, the lowlands of Turan gradually merge into a flat foothills with the irrigated oasis of Tashkent , the Karschi steppe and the southern hunger steppe (partly irrigated areas). The high mountains that border Uzbekistan in the east are offshoots of the Hissar-Alai system (in the Hazrat Sulton 4 643 m above sea level) in the south and the western Tian Shan (up to 4 299 m above sea level) in the north; in between is the wedge-shaped area of ​​Sogd, part of Tajikistan.

The border between Uzbekistan and Tajikistan runs along the ridge of the Kuramin chain for a longer distance. The mountain ranges enclose several mountain depressions and valleys in the easternmost part of the country, including the fertile Fergana Basin on the upper Syr Darya , which largely belongs to Uzbekistan, and the Seravshan and Tschirtschik -Angren Basins. The mountainous countries are highly prone to earthquakes.

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


Uzbekistan belongs to the continental dry subtropical climate zone with dry, hot, long summers (mean July temperature 26–32 ° C) and winters with little snow, but cloudy winters (mean January temperature −6 ° to 3 ° C), one and a half to two in the south and one and a half to two in the north to last for five months. The mean annual precipitation in the lowlands of Turan is between 60 and 150 mm, on the windward sides of the high mountains between 400 mm and 1,000 mm in places. 70% of the precipitation falls in winter and in the very short spring. Check plus-size-tips to see Asia Climate.


Occasional saxaul and acacia bushes, various grasses and shrubs, especially wormwood, grow on the solidified hill sands of the Kyzylkum desert. Steppe grasses and halophytes can be found in the steppe areas and semi-deserts. The flora of the foothills is more abundant, especially in the wetter spring. Some of these areas are used for agriculture through irrigation. The mountains are consistently covered by herbaceous steppes, there is no continuous, dense forest belt.

Nature conservation: The drying up of the Aral Sea represents a unique ecological catastrophe ; the heavy water abstraction, the excessive use of mineral fertilizers (especially during the Soviet era) and the cotton monoculture cause further serious environmental damage.


The area of ​​today’s Uzbekistan was from the 6th century BC. Settled by the Persian Achaemenids. In the 4th century BC Alexander the Great conquered the region. After his death in 323 BC. the area belonged to the Seleucid Empire. In the 7th century, Arabs invaded and spread Islam. At the end of the 14th century, the Mongol prince Timur (* 1336, † 1405) the country under his control and established a powerful empire with the capital Samarkand. In the 15th century, the Turkic Uzbeks immigrated from Western Siberia and mixed with the local population. They founded the three principalities (khanates) Bukhara, Khiva and Kokand. In 1864 Uzbek territories began to be conquered by the Russian tsarist empire. In 1924 the Soviet Socialist Republic of Uzbekistan was founded. The irrigation canals for cotton growing were built under Soviet rule. Uzbekistan declared its independence in 1991. President Islam Karimow (* 1938, † 2016) established an authoritarian system of rule.