English Level Test: Discover your level today!

Interested to find out your grammar level in English? Take our English level test, which is composed of a quiz that is part multiple choice and part fill in the blank, and at the end we will give you a score which will correspond to the CEFR English levels, from the A1 and A2 levels (beginner) to the B1 and B2 levels (intermediate) all the way to the C1 and C2 levels (advanced).

The test is based on a points system, and the more difficult/trickier questions (which appear at the end of the quiz) are more valuable in terms of points than the ones at the beginning of the quiz.

Out of 33 questions, there is a total 121 points possible. Here is the scale for English levels:

A1: 0-12 points. You have a simple, beginner level of English and you need to study hard to learn a bit more!
A2: 13-37 points. You understand the basics and can consider yourself a true beginner. You know the early grammar forms and some of the most important vocabulary/lexicon, but you will have a lot of difficulty carrying on a conversation.
B1: 38-78 points. You have reached the intermediate level. You have good base and shouldn’t make mistakes regarding the simpler structures, but have difficulty with complex words, constructions and topics.
B2: 79-102 points. You are bordering the advanced level. You have know all the basics and essentials, and have no difficulty saying simple or even moderately difficult things. Sometimes, with more complex conversations, you struggle, but you have success with basic constructions and simple language.
C1: 103-115 points. You can maintain conversations with native speakers, not always knowing the best way to say something and with some gaps in lexicon. For the most part, you are perfect in grammar.
C2: 116-121 points. You are top-notch! You can produce idiomatic expressions, proverbs and complex grammar constructions and have practically no difficulty with English.

English Placement Test

Try out the following English language quiz to test your skills and find out your level!


Thanks so much for taking the exam! It goes without saying that this is not a complete overview of your English, and an actual speaking exam would be much more complete in assessing your level. However, this exam is certainly a good indication of your ability to understand the language and be able to interpret it.

The Second Conditional:

Welcome to the Scrambled Eggs blog! Here you can find many different resources with which you can learn English. There are listening exercises, grammar exercises, vocabulary boosters and all kind of interesting articles on a variety of topics! Learning English should be fun, so we hope you like what you see and hear.

The second conditional uses the past simple after if, then ‘would’ and the infinitive:

  • Example: if + past simple, …would + infinitive

When do you use the second conditional?

Typically it is use to talk about things in the future that will probably not happen.

For example:

  • If I won the lottery, I would travel the world
  • If I played hockey as a kid, I would have made it to the NHL

Also, we can use it to talk about something in the present that seems impossible.

For example:

  • If I were you, I would go to the gym more.
  • If I had a gym membership, I would go to the gym everyday!


The difference between these two examples is that in the second examples these sentences are a lot more unlikely to actually happen.

Second Conditional Quiz:

Practice: Complete the following sentences use the second conditional.

The Power of Innovation: Shaping Tomorrow’s Landscape

In today’s ever-evolving world, innovation is prevalent, driving societies towards progress. It occurs to us that to fit new ideas in, we need not sacrifice the tried-and-true; instead, we can embrace out-of-the-box thinking to frame challenges as opportunities. However, this shouldn’t happen at the cost of the bottom line.

Thinking doable/viable innovations enables us to reshape industries and enrich lives. Collaborative environments, with diverse perspectives, further fuel innovative thinking, leading to inclusive and far-reaching outcomes. From revolutionary medical breakthroughs to sustainable energy solutions, innovation permeates every facet of our lives.

In conclusion, innovation emerges as the catalyst propelling us into the future. Our ability to embrace novel ideas, collaborate across diverse perspectives, and envision out-of-the-box solutions shapes the trajectory of progress. By fostering a culture of viable and inclusive innovation, we ensure a world where positive change is not just a possibility but a prevailing reality.

The Power of Innovation Quiz

Choose the correct words from the list below to complete the sentences. Some words may be used more than once.


Rewrite the sentences using the present perfect:


Formulate questions using the prompts: