English Level Test – Take the test and learn your English level

Curious to know what your grammar level is in English? Take our English level test, part multiple choice and part fill in the blank, to find out which level you are in English.

The test is based on a points system, and the harder questions (the ones towards the end) are worth more 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 very basic, elementary level of English and you definitely have a lot to learn!
A2: 13-37 points. You have a moderate understanding of the basics, such as the simplest grammar forms and some of the most essential vocabulary, but you struggle a lot in actual conversation.
B1: 38-78 points. You are an intermediate speaker. You have a solid foundation, but have difficulty with complex words, constructions and topics.
B2: 79-102 points. You are a lower advanced speaker. You have mastered the basics and essentials, and have no difficulty expressing yourself. Occasionally, with more complex discussions, you have difficulty, but can generally get by 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 an expert, able to use idiomatic expressions, proverbs and complex grammar constructions.

Time to take the quiz!

English Level Test

Take the following quiz to test your English skills!


Naturally, this is just a small level in terms of what your actual level is. At Scrambled Eggs, before we start a new course, we ask the students to take an oral test with one of our teachers to understand the real level of each student before starting their English course.

If you’re interested in learning more English, be sure to check out our English language blog. We’ve got lots of different English exercises to help you learn and improve English, from classic grammar exercises to interesting Ted Talks held by some of the most influential speakers in the world!

5 Ways to Say Resolve | Phrases to Learn English

Are you looking for a way to resolve situations linguistically? We all have language deficiencies that we need to sort out and here at Scrambled Eggs we are ready and equipped to help you clear up any misunderstandings!

The English language can be tricky because sometimes a word has more than one, or even two, meaning(s). The verb resolve is a great example! It is a versatile verb and so we have put together a list of five different ways you can say it!

Do you need to settle a negotiation with an important client?

Or, maybe you need to sort out an important issue with a friend.

Perhaps you need to clear up a misunderstanding in order to move forward with a project.

And then work out a compromise, because who doesn’t want to walk away from a problem with a solid agreement?

Last but not least, maybe you need to fix a problem before moving on with a task.

As you can see, there are five ways you can use the verb resolve. Can you use them all correctly? Can you think of different situations when you could use each one? Now you are ready to linguistically resolve any situation!

Esercizio sui verbi: Descrivere avvenimenti futuri

Inizio di un nuovo anno significa speranza. Significa poter ricaricare le pile e focalizzarsi su nuovi obiettivi per la propria vita! Allora perché non fare dell’inglese la priorità n 1?

Qual è il modo migliore per esprimere quanto il futuro sembra meraviglioso? L’articolo di oggi parla dei verbi che descrivono come esprimere le prospettive future. Let’s start!

Think*: pensare

*Generalmente seguito dalla preposizione about

I think you are hungry, can I make you some food?

Where do you think your mom is in this moment?  

I don’t think he is here because his car is not parked outside.

Believe: credere

I believe they will win the match.

Do you believe in miracles?

I don’t believe he is a bad person, he is just confused!

Soggetto + would like*: Vorrei, vorresti, vorrebbe ecc.

*Se seguito da un verbo, si usa l’infinito preceduto da “to”.

I would like to meet at 3 p.m., if possible.

She wouldn’t like to work on Saturdays.

They would like that movie, it’s funny!

Hope: sperare

I hope James is on time because this is important!

We hope you like pasta, because it’s for dinner.

Do you hope it will change, or do you like your job?

Expect: aspettare/aspettarsi

Kid earning money for future

James expects to see you at the match tonight.

She expects to earn a lot of money this year.

My teacher expects the best from us.

Adesso tocca a te!
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