# SAT Subject Test Mathematics Level 2

*Do you have any questions in your mind related to the SAT Math level 2? Are you looking for information related to Math level 2? Do you want to know the differences between Math level 1 and 2? Are you getting worried about how to prepare for the SAT Math level 2 and what are the topics covered in the SAT math level 2, if your answer is, yes, then this is the right platform.*

### What is the SAT Math Level 2?

**If you are interested in mathematics and want to polish your skills and expertise; make yourself different from others and get more chances to take admission in your favorite college, then you should prepare for the SAT Mathematics test as the SAT subject test.**

### What is covered in the SAT Math Level 2?

The SAT Math level 2 covers the same syllabus like the SAT mathematics level 1, but the major difference between the two-level is that SAT mathematics level 1 covers the basic algebra and geometry while the SAT mathematics level 2 covers **algebra, geometry, basic trigonometry, functions, statistics and pre-calculus.**

*The SAT level 2 covers approximately:*

**10 to 14 %** of the questions focus on **numbers and operations.**

**48 to 52 %** of the questions focus on **algebra and functions.**

**28 to 32 %** of the questions focus on **geometry and basic trigonometry.**

**8 to 10 %** of the questions focus on **data analysis, statistics, and pre-calculus.**

### Is the SAT Math Level 2 Hard?

**Probably yes**, the SAT Math level 2 is **quite tricky and difficult** than the SAT Math level 1, as it covers more advanced and unconventional than Math level 1; **like conic sections; parametric equations and complex numbers; advanced geometry; sequence and series; vectors, etc.**

*If you have strong concepts related to Math level 2; if you study and practice then you can easily pass the SAT Math level 2 test and you may find it easier, because the questions are more uncomplicated and easy to do.*

### How do I study for SAT Math Level 2?

- Self-study.
- Practice and solve sample previous question papers available on the internet.
- Try to solve many questions as possible available on the College Board website.
- Try to embrace all the concepts which you had studied during your pre-calculus class; like functions, complex numbers and operations; trigonometry; vectors; diagonals and determinants; advanced geometry; etc.
- You can also study by watching videos on YouTube; like from the Khan Academy and PatrickJMT.
- If you have less time to study then the recommended books are Princeton revision books, Barron’s and Kaplan Sat books.
- Focus on mental math.
- Boost up your reading and writing skills.
- Find your SAT Math partner, so you both can motivate each other.

### Do you get a formula sheet on the SAT math 2?

**Yes, the reference sheet is provided, but it is more preferred to believe on yourself and your memory; depends on graphing calculators to answer questions; although most of the necessary formulas are not given on the formula sheet. It’s better to memorize the formulas.**

### Can I take both math Level 1 and 2 as SAT subjects?

Yes, you can take both Math level 1 and 2 as the SAT subjects; if you have strong built-in concepts of algebra, geometry, basic trigonometry, calculus, and statistics.

### What is a good score for the Math 2 SAT Subject Test?

More **than 780** marks are a good score for the SAT Math level 2 as subject test. Approximately **20%** of the students who appeared for the SAT mathematics level 2 score a **perfect 800 marks.**

### When should I take the SAT math Level 2 subject test?

The College Board commends that if you study mathematics for **more than 3 years,** like if you study **algebra for two years; geometry for one year**; **basic trigonometry and pre-calculus for one year**; then you are prepared for SAT mathematics level 2 as a subject test.

### Are calculators allowed on the SAT Math 2?

**Yes, calculators are allowed for both the SAT mathematics level 1 and 2; it is more preferable to keep graphing calculator with you rather than a scientific calculator.**