Cracking the GED 2003

Front Cover
Random House Information Group, Jun 1, 2002 - Study Aids - 608 pages
1 Review
The Princeton Review doesn't try to teach students everything there is to know about English, mathematics, or analytic thinking. The Princeton Review just teaches readers what they'll need to score higher on the GED. "There's a big difference. In Cracking the GED, The Princeton Review will teach test takers how to think like the test makers and:
- Eliminate answer choices that look right but are planted to fool the test taker
- Improve scores with test-taking strategies like Backsolving and Process of Elimination
- Ace the exam without needlessly memorizing hundreds of facts
- Master even the toughest sections: social studies, science, literature and more
** This book includes two full-length simulated GED exams with questions that are just like the ones test takers will see on the actual GED.
"Contents Include: Getting Started
Taking the GED
Guessing and POE
Crazy Graphics
Crazy Reading
II How to Crack the Language Arts, Writing Test
Sentence Structure
Usage
Mechanics and Organization
III How to Crack the Language Arts, Essay Test
The Template
Constructing Your Own Template
IV How to Crack the Social Studies Test
Social Studies Part One
Social Studies Part Two
V How to Crack the Science Test
Life Science
Physical Science
VI How to Crack the Language Arts, Reading Test
Fiction and Drama
Nonfiction and Poetry
VII How to Crack the Math Test
Basic Arithmetic
Applied Arithmetic
Algebra
Geometry
VIII Answer Key to Drills

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Cracking the GED, 2008

User Review  - francine2008 - Overstock.com

My daughter is very happy with the book, says it has everything she needs to pass the GED exams. Thank you very much. Read full review

Contents

How to Crack the Language Arts Writing Test
61
How to Crack the Language Arts Essay Test
149
How to Crack the Social Studies Test
187
Copyright

6 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2002)

Martz attended Dartmouth College and Columbia University before joining The Princeton Review in 1985 as a teacher and writer.

Bibliographic information