Cracking The SAT II: Physics, 2001-2002 Edition

Overview

The SAT II is moving up in the world of test prep. The number of students that take these exams (formerly known as the Achievement Tests) has skyrocketed almost 40 % over the last year. More and more colleges are requiring students to submit three SAT II test scores, and students who use the Princeton Review to prepare for the SAT turn to the Princeton Review for help on the SAT II tests as well.

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Overview

The SAT II is moving up in the world of test prep. The number of students that take these exams (formerly known as the Achievement Tests) has skyrocketed almost 40 % over the last year. More and more colleges are requiring students to submit three SAT II test scores, and students who use the Princeton Review to prepare for the SAT turn to the Princeton Review for help on the SAT II tests as well.

Fast Facts:

  • Most selective colleges require students to submit three SAT II scores in addition to an SAT score
  • During the 1998-99 school year, 369,819 students took nearly 750,000 SAT II exams. This represents a 38% increase over the 1997-98 school year
  • SAT II: Biology has been completely revised to reflect the latest major changes in the exam
  • 2001 test dates: January 27, May 5, June 2.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780375761874
  • Publisher: Random House Information Group
  • Publication date: 3/17/2001
  • Series: Princeton Review Series
  • Edition description: Older Edition
  • Pages: 384
  • Product dimensions: 8.41 (w) x 10.83 (h) x 0.98 (d)

Meet the Author

Steve Leduc has been teaching at the university level since the age of 19, earned his Sci. B. in theoretical mathematics from MIT at the age of 20, and his M.A. in mathematics from UCSD at the age of 22. After completing his graduate studies, Steve co-founded Hyperlearning, Inc., an educational services company that provided supplemental courses in undergraduate math and science for students from the University of California, where he lectures on 17 different courses in mathematics and physics. He's published two math books, Differential Equations in 1995, and Linear Algebra in 1996. He also published Cracking the AP Physics B & C in 2000. Hyperlearning merged with The Princeton Review in 1996, and Steve now holds the position of National Director of Research and Development for Hyperlearning, the medical division of The Princeton Review.
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Table of Contents

I Vectors
II Kinematics
III Newton's Laws
IV Work, Energy, and Power
V Linear Momentum
VI Rotational Motion
VII Newton's Law of Gravitation
VIII Oscillations
IX Thermal Physics
X Electric Forces and Fields
XI Electric Potential and Capacitance
XII Direct Current Circuits
XIII Magnetic Forces and Fields
XIV Electromagnetic Induction
XV Waves
XVI Optics
XVII Modern Physics
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Sort by: Showing all of 2 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted July 29, 2002

    Great Book, but riddled with small errors

    This book is a great resource for both those who have taken physics, as well as those who haven't. It assumes very little knowledge of the subject matter, allowing you to gain a real understanding of the concepts just from reading the book. It's a fantastic resource. My only real complaint is that is has lots of small errors in it. Most of these have to do with using incorrect units, and are easily overlookable.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 24, 2001

    my e-pinion

    For the first time, Princeton Review has come out with the best book for physics. I recently took the June 2001 physics SAT test. Guess what book I used? Barrons, of course... the book everyone buys. I took the test, guessed on about 21 questions. The Barrons model tests are nothing like the real exams. Anyway, continuing on, I went to Barnes and Noble the next day and I glanced at all the physics book to see which one could have provided me better model tests. The Princton Review book had almost the same exact test as the real one!! Of course, I bought it. I'm retaking physics in Nov. Meanwhile, I got my June 2001 score and got a 670 (not good). So, seriously, don't buy Barrons because it has the name and reputation from other tests. Each test has its own best test prep books. Like for writing, Barrons is the best for it. For Math IC, use Kaplan. But, for physics, use Princeton Review. Trust me.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
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