Cracking the SAT II Physics

Cracking the SAT II Physics

3.0 2
by Steven A. Leduc
     
 
The Princeton Review realizes that acing the SAT II: Physics Subject Test is very different from getting straight A’s in school. We don't try to teach you everything there is to know about physics–only what you'll need to score higher on the exam. There's a big difference. In Cracking the SAT II: Physics, we'll teach you how to think like the

Overview

The Princeton Review realizes that acing the SAT II: Physics Subject Test is very different from getting straight A’s in school. We don't try to teach you everything there is to know about physics–only what you'll need to score higher on the exam. There's a big difference. In Cracking the SAT II: Physics, we'll teach you how to think like the test writers and
·Dodge the test traps and pitfalls that can cost you points
·Use proven score-raising techniques to break questions down and improve your score
·Use targeted review techniques to crack mechanics, kinetics, thermodynamics, modern physics, and other complex topics
This book includes two full-length practice SAT II: Physics Subject Tests. The practice questions are just like the ones you’ll see on the actual exam, and we fully explain every solution.

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Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780375762994
Publisher:
Random House Information Group
Publication date:
03/11/2003
Series:
College Test Prep Series
Edition description:
2003-2004 Edition
Pages:
352
Product dimensions:
8.44(w) x 10.88(h) x 0.93(d)

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Cracking the SAT II Physics 3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I got an 800 on the SAT II Physics using this book! It is a good resource for any high school Physics student. Well written and in-depth, I found this book to be the best study guide I could find for the SAT II Physics exam.
Guest More than 1 year ago
I admit that physics does not come naturally to me, but this book simply did not meld well with my school curriculum. Not only did the book use many confusing symbols, but the explanations were not thorough enough and often left me partially in the dark and struggling to comprehend. I thought I was much better off not having looked at the book, since what little help it provided came from the somewhat less perplexing diagrams. Honestly, I preferred my textbook the most, and then two other review books after it. Perhaps this book would be helpful if you thoroughly understand all the physics concepts and workings already, and if confusing greek and other strange symbols do not bother you.