Every subject has its own particular way. Math is mostly numerical, not verbal and requires logical thinking; it has its own way to be studied. Before touching on significant points of studying a math test, lets look at some of the fundamentals of “learning.”
How to Study for a Math Test
1. Learn Day-by-Day. Learning is a process not an event.
2. Attend Class
3. Find your Learning Style
4. Never Skip Something you Don’t Understand
5. Practice Every Day
Learning is not an instant experience; it is a procedure. Learning is a process not an event. Rome wasn’t built in a day, and learning anything (or everything) isn’t going to happen in a day either. You cannot expect to learn everything in one day, at night, before the test. It is important and necessary to learn day-by-day. Good time management plays a considerable role in learning. When you manage your time, and begin test preparation well in advance, you will notice the subjects are easier than you thought, or feared, and you will take the test without the stress of a sleepless body and an anxious mind.
Tips on preparing a study schedule
Managing your study time
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Practice your listening comprehension.
Tests that have Listening Comprehension questions:
Below are passages to practice – you can click on the link for an audio file, or print and have someone read the passage to you.
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Practice your knowledge of Canadian History
Canadian History questions are on the Canadian Citizenship test and the Canadian GED test
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Social Studies Practice – World history questions are found on tests like the GED and TASC
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US History questions are found on tests like the GED and the TASC
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Geography Practice Questions
Geography and social studies questions are found on the GED
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Civics and Government Practice Questions
Civics and Government questions are found on tests like the TASC and GED
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