The test of English as a Foreign Language is a test that measures the student/ individual’s ability to speak and understand American English as it is spoken, written and Heard in college and university settings. People who take the TOEFL test are planning to study at colleges and universities where the mode of instruction and communication is English. TOEFL scores are also considered by many government agencies, licensing/certification agencies, as well as scholarship and exchange program to evaluate English proficiency.

TOEFL is 4- hour internet-based test (IBT) and has four sections. Four sections are as follows: Reading, Listening, Speaking and Writing. These sections are equally weighted and the total score is 120. The emphasis is on integrated skills and the TOEFL IBT is arguably a better gauge of the students’ proficiency to communicate ideas in English. TOEFL preparation is a must before appearing for the exam.

Test Takers Undergraduate, Graduate, Doctoral or MBA Programs
Test accepted by US, Canada, Few Universities in UK and New Zealand
Test conducted by ETS-Pro metric
Nature of Test Internet based test (IBT)
Test Pattern Listening, Reading, Writing and Speaking
Test Duration 4 hrs
Test Score 120
Good Score 90+
Test Score Validity 2 years
Test Report After 3-4 weeks of taking the test
Test Period Every month but fixed dates
Test repetition Policy In 7 days
Mode of Registration Online, Telephonic or by Post
Documents required for Registration Original & Valid Passport
Mode of fee Payment Bank Draft/ International Credit Card


TOEFL paper format:

Section Duration Questions Tasks
Reading 60-80 mins 36-56 Read 3-4 passages from the academic texts & answer questions.
Listening 60-90 mins 34-51 Listen to lectures, classroom discussions, conversation, then answer them.
Break 10 mins
Speaking 20 mins 6 tasks Express an opinion on a familiar topic; speak based on reading and listening tasks.
Writing 50 mins 2 tasks Write essay responses based on reading and listening tasks; support an opinion in writing.


The test you take may include extra questions in the Reading or Listening section that do not count toward your score. These are either questions that enable ETS to make test scores comparable across administrations or new questions that help ETS determine how such questions function under actual testing conditions.

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