Again, ask your teacher for this information or the exams office at your school. This will keep a nice balance between revision being a challenge and you making good progress.
Give yourself just enough time to make your revision goals achievable.
Just read through and if you're not very confident about something either highlight it, underline it or put a star next to it. They talk about it as if you should know what you're doing, even though they've never really explained how to do it. The exam itself — usually between one and three hours — can be portrayed as a performance of sorts: a chance to use all the knowledge you have built up over several years, crafted neatly into a well-rounded response to a question or series of questions.
Include some relaxation time too — doing something completely different can help information sink in and stop you burning out.
Step 10 — Tick things off as you go Ticking things off a list can give you a wonderful sense of achievement. Once you've added all the things you're not confident about you can put in things you're much more comfortable with.
Break up your subjects Start off by listing the date and subject for each exam.
Revision timetable year 8
In order to get the right syllabus you'll need to know two things: The exam board your school is using for this subject The specification your school is using with this exam board If you don't already know these things you need to ask your subject teacher. They'll work out which things on the list need to be done first and estimate how much time each of those tasks will take. Initial and continual assessment As well as being an exercise in memory and assessment, revision should be a process of improvement. I would have liked more structure and guidance about how to learn. Step 5 — Mark your exams onto your revision plan You know the dates and times of your exams because you asked your teacher. Subject revision books can also help. Include some relaxation time too — doing something completely different can help information sink in and stop you burning out. This metaphor helps explain how we, and many other things in the world, naturally take the path of least resistance and post rationalising. Remember this. Playing sport, meeting friends and going to concerts are all important outlets you should use to blow off steam. Interleaved practice: cognitive psychologists believe that by varying what we study regularly stronger distinctions and memory associations will be formed between each set of information.
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