Certificate in SAT/ACT Preparation - Part 2 Online CourseCourses For Success
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Get to Know the Nitty-Gritty
You may have heard that you can’t study for the ACT or SAT. But that’s just not true! There are a bunch of things you can do to prepare for the ACT and SAT, and the more time you spend preparing, the better your scores will be. In our first lesson, we'll go over all the things you need to know about the general makeup of both the ACT and SAT so you’ll know exactly what you’re getting into come test day. You’ll learn how to relax when you start feeling panicky, how to eliminate the wrong answers that the tests try to entice you into choosing, how to guess when you aren't sure of the right answer, and how much time to spend on each question. And, if you aren't familiar with the kinds of questions that test your math skills, you’ll know exactly what to expect once you’ve completed this lesson.
Get Back to Math Basics
You learned arithmetic in grade school, but you may have forgotten some of the basics that you’ll see on the ACT and SAT math tests. So we'll spend some time here in our second lesson on a review of the essentials. Today we'll go over a few of the things you probably remember—like how to perform multiplication and division—as well as some of the things that might be a little fuzzy, like exponents and fractions.
Master Algebra and Algebra II
The ACT has always had a few algebra II questions, and in 2005, the SAT joined its ranks. So, in addition to a review of standard algebra, today we’ll also review some algebra II topics. We'll go over variables, factoring, functions, and a host of other challenging topics so that you'll know exactly what you need to answer the many algebra-related questions on both tests.
Shape Up Your Geometry
Geometry is a big component of the ACT and SAT math questions, so we’ll make sure you’re prepared for it with this lesson. Today, we'll go over the properties of angles, triangles, squares, circles, and other shapes so that you can answer questions that ask for pesky measurements. We'll also cover coordinate geometry and throw in some valuable information about graphing functions so you’ll be ready for all sorts of geometry when you sit for the ACT and SAT.
Try Out Some Trig
This lesson is for ACT takers only because SAT takers won’t need to know trigonometry. We'll cover many of the key trigonometry topics, including sine, cosine, and tangent and the trigonometric reciprocals. We’ll also review how to use trigonometry to solve right triangles and even oblique ones. After this lesson, you’ll have all the information you need to solve trig questions for the ACT.
Raise Your Understanding of Statistics
You don’t have to take a statistics class to master the concepts that the ACT and SAT will test you on. Most of the statistics and probability questions on these tests are pretty basic. In this lesson, we'll make sure you’re prepared for them all. By the time you’re finished, you’ll have reviewed everything you need to know about tendency, frequency, and probability to ace the ACT and SAT.
Master the ACT Math
By now, you're probably ready to try out the math concepts we’ve reviewed so far. So today, you'll get a chance to test yourself. We'll start with an overview of what you can expect to see on the ACT math test. Then we'll focus on the kinds of math questions you’ll encounter on the ACT, especially those that cover math basics and algebra. We'll go through 30 practice questions to show you exactly how to approach and master the ACT arithmetic and algebra questions.
Practice ACT Geometry and Trig
They say that practice makes perfect, so in this lesson, you'll get more opportunities to reach perfection! Through our analysis of 30 more practice questions, you’ll see just how to approach and correctly answer the geometry, trigonometry, and algebra II questions on the ACT. Once you’ve gone through the answer explanations in this lesson, you’ll feel confident about tackling any ACT math question that comes your way.
Get to Know the SAT Math
The SAT math test sections look a little different than what you'll see on the ACT. There are three sets of math questions. Some are the standard multiple-choice math questions, and some aren't. In today's lesson, we'll go over exactly what you should expect on the SAT math, and then you'll get some practice by examining 13 practice SAT math questions. Just like when we talked about the ACT, you'll get thorough explanations of exactly how to deal with the types of SAT math questions.
Sharpen Your SAT Math Skills
In today's lesson, we'll focus on the most common type of SAT math question you'll see—the multiple-choice question. Through a thorough examination of one complete SAT math section, you'll find out how to work through all kinds of multiple-choice math. You’ll be whipping through the answer choices in no time!
Succeed on the SAT SPR Questions
The SAT student produced response (SPR) questions don’t appear on any other major standardized test, so you may not be familiar with how to deal with them. That’s what this lesson is all about. Today, you'll get the scoop on how to answer math questions that don’t give you answer choices to choose from, and you'll find out how to avoid making errors when you fill in the answer on the answer sheet. It’s a very simple process to grid in your answers, but we'll show you just how simple by thoroughly explaining the approach to 10 SAT SPR questions.
Wrap Up the Course
You'll get a lot of information in the six weeks of this course, and you probably won’t remember it all even with all of the additional work you put into each lesson. So in this last lesson, we'll review all the tips and strategies you learned throughout this course. In this lesson, we'll make sure you understand what you need to know for each math subject on the tests, review what you should focus on as you prepare, and show you how to best spend your study time as you prepare to strut your stuff on test day.
Through well-crafted lessons, expert online instruction and interaction with your tutor, participants in these courses gain valuable knowledge at their convenience. They have the flexibility to study at their own pace combined with enough structure and support to complete the course. And they can access the classroom 24/7 from anywhere with an Internet connection.
New sessions of each course run every month. They last six weeks, with two new lessons being released weekly (for a total of 12). The courses are entirely Web-based with comprehensive lessons, quizzes, and...