TOEFL Listening Practice
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TOEFL Speaking PRactice 

TOEFL Speaking Practice
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TOEFL iBT Section Number of Items Number of Questions Timing
 Speaking Section 2 Independent Questions
2 Listening/Speaking/Reading
& 2 Listening / Speaking
Integrated Questions
6 Questions Overall  45 Seconds for each Independent Questions
60 Seconds for each
Integrated Questions

About the TOEFL iBT Speaking Section

The TOEFL iBT Speaking section is designed to evaluate the English speaking proficiency of students whose native language is not English but who want to pursue undergraduate or graduate study in an English-speaking context. In the Speaking section you will be asked to speak on a variety of topics that draw on personal experience, campus-based situations, and academic-type content material. There are six questions. The first two questions are called Independent Speaking Tasks. The other four questions are Integrated Speaking Tasks. 

TOEFL iBT Speaking Question Types

  •  Independent Questions 1 & 2

- - Question 1

For this task, you will be asked to speak about a person, place, object, or event that is familiar to you. The topics for this question will vary, but you will always be asked to base your response on personal experience or a familiar topic. After you are presented with the question, you will have 15 seconds to prepare an answer. The question will be read aloud by a narrator and will remain on the screen throughout the time you are giving your response.

- - Question 2

In this second Independent Speaking Task, you will be presented with two possible actions, situations, or opinions. Then you will be asked to say which of the actions or situations you think is preferable or which opinion you think is more justified and then explain your choice by providing reasons and details. As with question 1, you will have 45 seconds to give your response. Your response will be rated not on which of the alternatives you choose, but rather on how well you explain your choice by supporting it with reasons and details.

  • Integrated Listening, Reading, Speaking Questions 3 and 4

- - Question 3

For this question, you will read a short reading passage on your computer screen about a topic of campus-related interest. You will then listen to two people (or in some cases, one person) discussing that topic and expressing an opinion about the topic from the reading. Then you will be asked a question based on what you have read and what you have heard. You will have 60 seconds to speak your response. This type of Integrated Speaking task does not ask for your own opinion; rather, it asks you to state the opinion of one of the speakers and to summarize the speaker’s reasons for having that opinion.

- - Question 4

For this task you will read a short passage about an academic subject and listen to a professor give a brief excerpt from a lecture on that subject. You will then be asked a question which you will answer based on what you have read and heard. You will have 60 seconds in which to give your spoken response.

  • Integrated Listening/Speaking Questions 5 and 6

- - Question 5

For question 5, you will listen to a short conversation about a campus-related situation and respond to a question based on  what you have heard. In the conversation, two people will typically discuss a problem and two possible solutions. The problem is one that concerns one of them or both of them directly. After you listen to the conversation, you will be asked to briefly describe the situation that was discussed in the conversation and to give your own opinion about solutions to the problem. You will have 60 seconds in which to give your spoken response. The conversations are usually between 60 and 90 seconds long.  

 - - Question 6

For this task you will first listen to a professor present a brief excerpt from a lecture on an academic subject, and then you will be asked a question about what you have heard. You will have 60 seconds in which to give your spoken response. The lecture excerpt is between 60 and 90 seconds long and focuses on a single topic. The question you are asked after you have heard the lecture will typically ask that you explain the main concept or issue of the lecture, using points and examples that were given in the lecture.