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THEA Writing Practice Tests & Test Prep by Exam Edge - FAQ


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Check out our Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing FAQs to learn more about the exam, our practice tests, and other information to help you succeed.

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Why should I use Exam Edge to prepare for the Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing Exam?


FAQ's for Exam Edge Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing practice tests

We have ten great reasons why Exam Edge is the #1 source on the internet when it comes to preparing for Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing test:

  • Comprehensive content: Exam Edge's Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing practice tests are created specifically to prepare you for the real exam. All our THEA Writing practice test questions parallel the topics covered on the real test. The topics themselves are covered in the same proportions as the real test too, based on outlines provided by the Texas Higher Education Assessment in their THEA Writing test guidelines.

  • Realistic practice: Our THEA Writing practice exams are designed to help familiarize you with the real test. With the same time limits as the real exam, our practice tests enable you to practice your pacing and time management ahead of test day.

  • Detailed explanations: As you complete your practice tests, we show you which questions you answered correctly and which ones you answered incorrectly, in addition to providing you with detailed step-by-step explanations for every single Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing practice exam question.

  • Performance insights: After you complete a practice test, we provide you with your raw score (how many you answered correctly) and our estimate of the THEA Writing score you would have received if you had taken the real test.

  • Ease of access: Because all our practice tests are web-based, there is no software to install. You can take THEA Writing practice exams on any device with access to the internet, at any time.

  • Flexible use: If you must pause while taking one of our practice tests, you can continue right where you left off. When you continue the test, you will start exactly where you were, and with the same amount of time you had remaining.

  • Thousands of unique questions: We offer 20 different online practice exams with 820 unique questions to help you prepare for your Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing !

  • Low cost: The cost of ordering 5 practice tests is less than the cost of taking the real THEA Writing test. In other words, it would be less expensive to order 5 practice tests than to retake the real Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing exam!

  • Our trusted reputation: As a fully accredited member of the Better Business Bureau, we uphold the highest level of business standards. You can rest assured that we maintain all of the BBB Standards for Trust.

  • Additional support: If you need additional help, we offer specialized tutoring. Our tutors are trained to help prepare you for success on the Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing exam.

What score do I need to pass the THEA Writing Exam?

To pass the Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing test you need a score of 230.

The range of possible scores is 100 to 300.

How do I know the practice tests are reflective of the actual Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing ?

At Exam Edge, we are proud to invest time and effort to make sure that our practice tests are as realistic as possible. Our practice tests help you prepare by replicating key qualities of the real test, including:

  • The topics covered
  • The level of difficulty
  • The maximum time-limit
  • The look and feel of navigating the exam
We have a team of professional writers that create our Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing practice test questions based on the official test breakdown provided by the Texas Higher Education Assessment. We continually update our practice exams to keep them in sync with the most current version of the actual certification exam, so you can be certain that your preparations are both relevant and comprehensive.

Do you offer practice tests for other Texas Higher Education Assessment subjects?

Yes! We offer practice tests for 3 different exam subjects, and there are 60 unique exams utilizing 2620 practice exam questions. Every subject has a free sample practice test you can try too!
Texas Higher Education Assessment Math Practice Tests
Texas Higher Education Assessment Reading Practice Tests
Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing Practice Tests

To order full-length tests, or take a sample test, for a different subject: Click on ' Name on the Exam Name' You will be take to the orders page

How do I register for the real Texas Higher Education Assessment?

For up-to-date information about registration for the Texas Higher Education Assessment, refer to the Texas Higher Education Assessment website.


Texas Higher Education Assessment Writing - FAQ Sample Questions

Choose the option that corrects an error in the underlined portion(s). If no error exists, choose “No change is necessary.”

It occurred to Fred and (A) me that the wallet belonged to Perry. It was pretty obvious to (B) whom it belonged when (C) him and I saw the initials on it.





Correct Answer:
he
the question relates to identifying and correcting errors in the use of pronouns within a given sentence. each underlined portion (a, b, and c) potentially contains a pronoun error that needs to be assessed. here’s a detailed breakdown of the sentence and the pronouns used: **original sentence:** "it occurred to fred and (a) me that the wallet belonged to perry. it was pretty obvious to (b) whom it belonged when (c) him and i saw the initials on it." 1. **part a - "me"**: the pronoun "me" is correctly used here. it is the object of the preposition "to," and since it is part of the object of the verb "occurred," the objective case "me" is appropriate. no correction is needed. 2. **part b - "whom"**: the pronoun "whom" is also correctly used. it is the object of the preposition "to." this part of the sentence is a bit more formal but grammatically correct as "whom" is the correct form when used as the object. no correction is needed. 3. **part c - "him and i"**: this is where the error lies. the pronoun "him" is in the objective case, whereas "i" is in the subjective case. since they are the subjects of the verb "saw," both pronouns should be in the subjective case. therefore, "him" should be corrected to "he," and "i" is already correct. the corrected phrase should be "he and i." **corrected sentence:** "it occurred to fred and me that the wallet belonged to perry. it was pretty obvious to whom it belonged when he and i saw the initials on it." **explanation:** - in the corrected part (c), "he" is the subjective case, which matches the subject role of the pronoun in the clause "he and i saw the initials." - the use of "me" in part a and "whom" in part b are both appropriately in the objective case, aligning with their roles as objects within their respective phrases. therefore, the correct choice for the question would be the option correcting part (c) from "him" to "he," ensuring that both pronouns are in the subjective case as they serve as subjects in the clause.

Choose the option that corrects an error in the underlined portion(s). If no error exists, choose “No change is necessary.”
 
Most of (A) us have one or two close calls in (B) our lives. (C) You are just lucky I suppose.





Correct Answer:
we
the sentence in question reads: "most of us have one or two close calls in our lives. you are just lucky i suppose." the underlined portion to be considered for correction is "you." the error in the underlined portion is the shift in person from plural first-person "us" to second-person "you." this shift can confuse the reader as the sentence starts by collectively referring to a group ("us") and then suddenly shifts to addressing the reader or another person ("you"). this inconsistency in pronoun usage can make the text less coherent and disrupt the flow of the message. to correct this error, the pronoun "you" should be changed to "we." this correction maintains the consistency of the narrative's perspective by keeping it in the first-person plural form throughout the passage. this change aligns the second sentence with the first, creating a uniform voice that speaks from the perspective of the group including the speaker. correcting "you" to "we" enhances the sentence to: "most of us have one or two close calls in our lives. we are just lucky i suppose." this maintains the plural first-person perspective and improves the cohesiveness of the text. hence, the correct option is "we."