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.
Concentration is one of the most important skills anyone needs throughout their life. As students, it has understandable importance concerning the amount of information that must be consumed and recalled. However, even beyond the student days, it’s necessary to have the skills involved in concentration to healthily and adequately perform any skills or responsibility. With its importance, it also seems to be most elusive. Regardless of how far-fetched it seems to acquire, concentration is a skill that is manageable by everyone. concentrate, concentration, how to concentrate, study skills
Sheila has an exam coming up in Advanced Biology. It had been announced weeks ago, but she has a full course load. She studies every night for several hours, and sometimes she gets overwhelmed with all she has to do. And that’s the problem: She is so overwhelmed that she completely forgot about the Advanced Bio exam until today. Now it’s tomorrow and she has to study–FAST. Continue reading “How to Cram – or, How to Ace the Exam That’s Just Around the Corner” »
Any parent of a college student is going to hate this news being reported, but it turns out, according to a new study, that drinking a few beers the night before a big test probably won’t hurt your grade any.
Reported in March, and published in the London Telegraph, , the Boston University School of Public Health, along with Brown University, revealed their results of a study of 193 university students, between the ages of 21 and 24.
Determining the best style and type of study process is as important as picking which course of study one desires to follow. This will be the foundation that all academic success shall be built upon. While there are benefits to studying alone, there are also strong arguments for joining or developing a study group. Continue reading “Do Study Groups Help or Hinder?” »
Content driven exams are exams that focus on material that has been covered in a class or a program. Unlike aptitude exams, content driven exams are not measuring what you can learn, but what you have learned. These exams are often called achievement exams because the measure what you have achieved, not what you can achieve. Fortunately, studying for content driven exams is much easier than studying for an aptitude exam. More on the difference between Aptitude and Achievement Exams.
Mnemonics are tricks to help you remember information. Mnemonics come in several varieties, allowing you to choose what works for you. Some mnemonics enjoy widespread use because they are easy and effective, but you can always make up your own.