Cracking the SAT 2010

Front Cover
Random House, 2009 - Study Aids - 732 pages
1 Review
The SAT is a critical exam for college applicants, and more than 2 million students take the test each year. In Cracking the SAT the experts at The Princeton Review provide the information and strategies you need to succeed on the math, verbal and essay sections of the exam. This new 2010 edition of our popular guide for the SAT offers proven techniques from the test prep experts, as well as 3 practice tests in the book and exclusive free access to another practice test and additional review and practice questions online.

In Cracking the SAT you'll learn 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, practice, practice with questions just like those you'll see on the real SAT, and learn from your mistakes with detailed explanations for all answers

Plus you'll get a customized study plan for your schedule and access to optional online essay grading.


What people are saying - Write a review

Great Book

User Review  - funwdecor -

I used the Princeton Review course and prep book when I was preparing for college 15 years ago and their techniques still work. The conversational tone of the book makes it easy to read and understand. It also comes with 8 practice tests and one online test. Definitely recommend! Read full review


The SAT The Princeton Review and
The Calculator
How to Crack the Writing Section
Answer Key to Drills
The Princeton Review SAT Practice Tests
Practice Test 1
Practice Test 2

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2009)

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.

Bibliographic information