Last Update 23 December 2016
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When it comes to multiple choice tests, there is a general advice that always throws:.
At least it’s the letter that I was told – maybe you heard that it was Bi no matter what, this council comes up everywhere …
Some of you heard it from your parents, some of you read it online, and I’m sure I heard about it from this guy named Jimmy in my 8th grade history class. But as Abraham Lincoln once said.
“I’m always on my own, checking your eight Greeks for the name of Jimmy.”
There was never more truthful words.
To make sure that you don’t base your selection strategy on the dubious advice, we’re going to get a little bit more today.
I must warn you: Council #1 is a game changer: Make sure you are.
No, I’m kidding. These are the real tips …
This technique gives you an overview of all the questions that will cover the test. As you do, you can quickly answer any questions that are as easy as this one.
However, one more thing is what you do.
For example, you might ask:
When did the US President’s death force Napoleon to order 10 days of mourning?
And potential answers:
Now, even if you know nothing about the boundless respect for Bonaparte for one of these people, there is a response that you can immediately eliminate. However, maybe you do not know which of the three remaining answers is correct …
But later on, you will rise to another point:
Now, let’ s say you remember this.
Your tests don’t always have the details, and you don’t have to waste a lot of time trying to dig them out – in the end, the preparation is much more effective. However, this can be a simple way to find a response if you are stuck …
Or as I like to call it.
However, this is a very useful method that I learned in Barbara Ocley’s book.
If you can’t get an answer, you jump right ahead and work on a simpler question. This prevents you from wasting your time on what you can’t answer questions you can’t answer, but it also has additional benefits from the involvement of your brain.
When you’re actively working on a problem, you use your brain.
Switch to a lighter problem, you allow your unconscious mouse to work on the hard problem in the background. This gives you a better chance of answering a difficult problem when you return to it later …
This is my overly complicated acronym:
Here are some questions that might be asked:
I am not proud that I was at least once in college, where I rushed through the test and marked the right answer, not seeing that there was also a choice of “All of the above,” which was really true.I always found that the double test of the whole test at the end was overwhelming, and I was inclined to do that. I still think you should do it (and budget time for him), but you should too.
When you do it, you do.
If you get to a question that you can’t remember (or if you feel the answer is on the tip of your tongue), try this:
When you look at the place where you found the material, you use what you call it.
Now, the secret weapon. Inevitably, you will ask questions about the tests that you just don’t know the answer, which means you’ll have to guess a little …
Maybe you can narrow your choices by excluding the answers that you know are not true, but you’ll be running from time to time on the question where you know.
In this case, you can use statistics to use the statistics to use.
instead.In his study, the pound sterling made a statistical analysis of 100 multiple variants and true-false examinations from a variety of different sources: schools, colleges, professional certification exams, quizzes for the education of drivers, etc. And what he found was mainly debating the simplistic councils of Jimmy the world …
Now, to be honest, he found it.In tests with four answers, B was slightly borrowed to be correctly-28% of the time …
But these are the least interesting results …
Much more interesting are the other stones found, which included revelations that:.
All the above advice is great, but ultimately.
If you want more tips on the dominals of the finals (multiple choice or otherwise), check mine.
Are you looking for more tips?
If you like this article, you’ll also enjoy mine.
The book covers topics such as:.
and a few more. In addition, it has many recommendations on tools and other resources that can facilitate your study.
If you want to get a free copy of the book, let me know where to send it:.
I will also keep you updated on new posts and videos that appear on this blog (they will be as good as this or better).
Here are some related articles that you might want to check out:.
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You want to make better grades?You found this article useful?
I’ll join you, and I’ll also send you.
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