For those of you in the AP A+ area who took the Law College Admission Test (LCAT) last spring, you already know that the process can be long and grueling. In fact, it can be even tougher if you’re trying to get into a good law school with a lower acceptance rate. That’s because most law schools are working hard to enroll fewer people who have the skills to succeed in their program. If you’ve already taken the LSAT, you’re likely concerned about preparing for the law exam, which will likely be a multiple choice rather than a straight-forward writing or oral exam.
There are ways to make the process easier, though. There are hundreds of practice exams available for sale online and off. You can even take practice tests from past years, which will give you a head-start and make it easier to answer questions on your own. The LSAT and AP Calculus AB practice exams will also help you memorize important points of the law exam. When you’re actually facing the exam, there are a few key things you should keep in mind to help you ace your test.
First, read over your answers thoroughly before submitting them. Check for typos, grammar mistakes, and other common problems. Then, type up your copies of the practice exam answers using the free templates provided by every LSAT test prep company. Make sure that they’re all correct, including the dates and any explanations.
Next, study well. This might seem obvious, but it’s surprisingly easy to forget details while reviewing. Take extra notes when you’re reviewing, and make sure you look over your multiple-choice answers. Also, be sure to reread your graphs and diagrams as well, to make sure you understand everything you read. If you need help, take a student loan or borrow some college textbooks to review in your own time. The more you know before you sit for the exam, the better prepared you’ll be.
Also, before answering questions, have a rough idea of how you’re going to answer them. If you’ve already studied enough to get an approximation on a problem, use that to help determine your approximate answer. For example, if you know the value of the real number is, but not the name of the real number’s prime factor, write “e” on one of your question sheets and use that as your main reference (for example, if you don’t know, “the prime number e is 4.5 times the square root of squared.”). This way, you’ll know exactly what to type in when you’re asked for an approximation.
Finally, don’t stress out. You may spend countless hours studying for this test, but it’s not something you need to dread. If anything, it’s important to relax during the process and use some simple tips to help you succeed. Don’t let these tips make you too nervous, though – being mentally and physically prepared for this exam can have a huge impact on your success.
Hopefully by now you’ve learned a few things about AP Calculus AB practice tests. You’ll be ready to take it at your next practice session. The more prepared you are, the better your results will be, so don’t hesitate to get started right away. Good luck!