Cracking the SAT 2003

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Random House, Jun 15, 2002 - SAT (Educational test) - 592 pages
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The Princeton Review realizes that acing the SAT is very different from getting straight As in school. The Princeton Review doesn't try to teach students everything there is to know about math and English--only the techniques they'll need to score higher on the exam. "There's a big difference. In Cracking the SAT & PSAT/NMSQT, 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 you
- Master the 250 most important SAT vocabulary words
- Nail even the toughest sections: Analogies, Quantitative Comparison, Critical Reading, and more
** This book includes 2 full-length, simulated SAT exams. Plus, The Princeton Review will show test takers how to go online and take 4 additional exams with instant score analysis. All of TPR's sample test questions are just like the ones test takers will see on the actual SAT, and TPR fully explains every solution.
"Contents Include: How to Think About the SAT
Cracking the SAT: Basic Principles
Cracking the SAT: Advanced Principles
Intro to the PSAT/NMSQT
II How to Crack the Verbal SAT
Joe Bloggs and the Verbal SAT
Sentence Completions
Analogies
Critical Reading
Writing Skills
III How to Crack the Math SAT
Joe Bloggs and the Math SAT
The Calculator
Arithmetic
Algebra: Cracking the System
Geometry
Quantitative Comparisons: Cracking the System
Grid-Ins: Cracking the System
IV Taking the PSAT/SAT
V Vocabulary
VI Answer Key to Drills

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Contents

How to Crack the Verbal SAT
31
How to Crack the Math SAT
99
Cracking the System
199
Copyright

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About the author (2002)

Robinson graduated from the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania before earning a law degree at Oxford University in England. He, a rated chess master, devised and perfected the now famous "Joe Bloggs" approach to beating standardized tests.

Katzman graduated from Princeton University in 1980. After working briefly on Wall Street, he founded The Princeton Review in 1981.

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