Cracking the SAT 2009

Front Cover
Random House, 2008 - Study Aids - 661 pages
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Cracking the SAT offers major features on DVD, including engaging video tutorials from The Princeton Review's top instructors. We also bring you full length practice tests in the book and exclusive free access to additional practice exams and expert advice online.

Of course, you'll also get all the test-prep techniques you expect from The Princeton Review. In Cracking the SAT, we'll teach you how to think like the test writers and

·Master specific strategies for answering every question type
·Boost your vocabulary with our exclusive “Hit Parade”– a list of words that appear most frequently on the SAT
·Practice online with full-length tests, lessons, and drills
·Get the most out of your prep time with the study plan that's right for you
·Learn directly from our teachers in an SAT strategy session on DVD

We give you plenty of practice problems to help you master our proven techniques. Our practice questions are just like those you'll see on the real SAT–but with detailed answers and explanations for every question.

This book also contains 3 full-length, “paper and pencil” SAT practice tests, and you can go online to access 4 additional full-length SAT practice tests, personalized score reports, and interactive lessons and drills. You'll even have the option to have your practice test essays graded by SAT experts.

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What people are saying - Write a review

excellent book

User Review  - jessiwills81 -

I just started reading it and it is really infomative. i will do great with princeton review on my side! Read full review


Basic Principles
Advanced Principles
How to Crack the Critical Reading Section

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About the author (2008)

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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