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Studying Before Test

First of all, do not just study a mere few days before an exam is announced. Study daily as if there is going to be a pop quiz. If you make it a point to review your notes daily and read in chapters in advance, the greater will your mind retain important facts that may be asked in a big exam.

There was a time when professors would just simply announce an exam and not saying anything more about it. But, in order to prepare properly for it, you need to ask him or her what to expect from the test. Obviously, you need to inquire what topics will the exam cover. You also need to ask if the exam will comprise of multiple choice, true or false, and essay questions, or a combination of these. Inquire also on how the test will be graded and what would be its percentage in your overall grade.

Once you have gotten this information from your professor, it is now time to hit the books. Choose a study place where you are free from distractions, such as the library. Have everything you need ready, including your notebooks, textbooks, paper, pens and a calculator. Schedule which topics you will study in a particular time. By dividing the test material, you will be able to cover more topics instead of cramming everything into a tiring all-nighter.

Make some study aids to help you in your review. One good example is an outline or timeline which lists down important events, dates and facts. You can also make flashcards wherein you list down pertinent facts as well as mnemonics to help you remember key events and dates.

There are some textbooks that provide short quizzes at the end of each chapter. Take these quizzes to see if you understand the study material. Or you can request for study sheets and practice exams from your professor. The more you give yourself an exam to test your knowledge, the greater will be your confidence for the actual examination.