5 Steps to a 5 AP Chemistry, 2008-2009 Edition

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McGraw Hill Professional, Jan 4, 2008 - Study Aids - 432 pages
3 Reviews


We want you to succeed on your AP* exam. That's why we've created this 5-step plan to help you study more effectively, use your preparation time wisely, and get your best score. This easy-to-follow guide offers you a complete review of your AP course, strategies to give you the edge on test day, and plenty of practice with AP-style test questions. You'll sharpen your subject knowledge, strengthen your thinking skills, and build your test-taking confidence with

  • Full-length practice exams modeled on the real test
  • All the terms and concepts you need to know to get your best score
  • Your choice of three customized study schedules-so you can pick the one that meets your needs

The 5-Step Plan helps you get the most out of your study time:

Step 1: Set Up Your Study Program

Step 2: Determine Your Readiness

Step 3: Develop the Strategies

Step 4: Review the Knowledge

Step 5: Build Your Confidence


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good book

says it all

User Review  - jackchi222 - Overstock.com

have not used it yet. My son will start using it next week for his Ap test. Read full review


Step 5 Build Your TestTaking Confidence

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Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 320 - Question 1 Question 2 Question 3 Question 4 Question 5 Question 6 Question 7 Question 8...
Page 85 - Oxidation is the loss of electrons, and reduction is the gain of electrons. Oxidation and reduction reactions always occur in pairs, ie, when one atom or molecule is oxidised, another is reduced.
Page 123 - The specific heat capacity (or specific heat) (c) is the quantity of heat needed to raise the temperature of 1 g of a substance 1 K: c = q/(m X AT) or q = cmAT, where m is the mass of the substance.
Page 222 - The most common type of buffer is a mixture of a weak acid and its conjugate base.
Page 52 - The oxidation number of a monoatomic ion is equal to the charge on the ion. The oxidation number of Mg2+ is +2.
Page 125 - Laws of Thermodynamics The First Law of Thermodynamics states that the total energy of the universe is constant.
Page 122 - The calorie was originally defined as the amount of energy needed to raise the temperature of 1 g of water 1C.

About the author (2008)

John T. Moore, Ed.D., teaches chemistry at Stephen F. Austin State University in Austin, TX.

Richard Langley, Ph.D., also teaches chemistry at Stephen F. Austin, and is a grader for the AP Chemistry exam.

Bibliographic information