This Indiana GED practice test includes 40 sample questions that will assess your knowledge and skills in the GED testing subject fields: Social Studies, Math, Science, and Language Arts.
Indiana uses the HiSET® exam, which includes five modular tests. Here, the Language Arts porting has separate Reading and Writing subtests.
The GED® is fully computerized, while the HiSET exam is offered both in a computer-based version and in a paper-and-pencil format. Let’s get started.
These practice tests are based on what you’ll see on the real GED or HiSET test.
All questions have multiple answer choices, and you’ll just have to select the correct or best answer option. When you have completed the questions, there’ll be feedback with explanations. Let’s get started.
Question 1 of 20.
Where can a description of U.S. citizens’ civil liberties be found?
- Pledge of Allegiance
- The preamble to the Constitution
- Declaration of Independence
- Bill of Rights
Why take a GED practice test?
Taking GED Practice Tests allows you to identify which subject areas you should concentrate on to reach a great score on the real test, so you don’t have to waste your time learning for subject matter that you already master.
If you discover which topics you must work on to reach a great score, you’ll be able to use your study time better and more efficiently.
One more advantage of taking our practice tests is that you will get familiar with testing under time pressure. All exams include timed tests, and this causes lots of problems for students. So get used to this with our practice test.
The HiSET exam, just like the GED test, can be taken online in a proctored format (the HiSET-At-Home Test) or at state-designated Indiana testing centers.
In Indiana, candidates are required to be state residents or have lived in the state for at least 30 days. The minimally required age is 16 years old, though 17 and 18-year-old candidates must meet additional, strict requirements.
In Indiana, candidates don’t have to follow a prep course or sit for a practice test before they are allowed to take the HiSET exam. On July I, Indiana transitioned from the TASC to the HiSET exam.
To qualify, applicants cannot hold a secondary education degree, nor can they be registered for some other school program.
On the HiSET subtests, candidates must attain at least a score of 8 out of a possible 20. The overall score must be in the 45-100 range, and the HiSET essay must have at least a score of 2 out of 6.
The Indiana HSE (High School Equivalency) certificate is the equivalency of a standard high school degree and is accepted by virtually all employers, government agencies, and universities and colleges.
In Indiana, the full HiSET exam costs $115. However, when you take the online version, the HiSET-At-Home Exam, some extra fees will apply.
Keep in mind that for both the GED and HiSET counts that the subtests are independent modules that can be taken separately, one at a time if you like. So there’s no need to take it all at once. Prepare just for one part, pass that section, and move ahead to the next subtest.
Is the Indiana HiSET easier than the TASC?
Hard to say. Both exams measure skills and proficiency at a level comparable to what graduating high school students must know upon graduation. You cannot say that one exam is harder or easier than the other. Some students, however, have reported that the HiSET Math portion is slightly less difficult than the Math portion of the TASC exam.
Do I have to take a qualification practice test in Indiana?
No, Indiana doesn’t require candidates to first take a qualifying practice test. Candidates are also not required to sign up for a prep course, though getting optimally prepared is your key to success.
Is the HiSET test hard in Indiana?
Yes, both the TASC and the HiSET exams are very challenging tests. The passing standards are set at such a level that around 40% of high school graduates could not pass the tests on their first try!
Last Updated on August 8, 2022.