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Friday, June 14, 2019

BIOLOGY - Necta Past Papers - FORM FOUR




BIOLOGY - Necta Past Papers - FORM FOUR

Syllabus
Form 1-4 Biology (2012)

CSEE Exams: Paper 1
20212020201920182017
2016201520142013
2013 (Private)2012
2012 (Private)20112010
2009(Private)20082007
20062005200420032002
200120001999 November
1999 January19981997
CSEE Exams: Practicals
2021 2A2020 2A2019 2A
2018 2A2018 2B2017 2A
2017 2B2017 2C2016 2A
2016 2B2016 2C2015 2A
2015 2B2015 2C2014 2A
2014 2B2014 2C2013 2A
2013 2B2013 2C2012 2A
2012 2B2012 2C2011 2A
2011 2B2011 2C2010 2A
2010 2B2010 2C2009 2A
2008 2A2007 2A2006 2A
2005 2A, , 2004 2A2003 2A
2002 2A2001 2A1990 2
1989 21988 2
CSEE Exams: Advanced Instruction for Practicals
2021 2A2020 2A2020 2B
2019 2A2019 2B2018 2A
2017 2A2016 2A2016 2B
2015 2A2014 2A2013 2A
2013 2B
CSEE Exams: Alternative to Practical
20152014201320122011
20102009200820072005
20001999 November
1999 January1997
19931992

Proper Use of Past Papers


Timed Past Papers

Once you are in a place where you are able to attempt a past paper, it is often a good idea to time yourself. Don’t set a strict time limit at first. Instead, make a note of how long it takes to complete a paper – this will allow you to get a feel for the paper and assess whether you need to change your time-management. Once you’re familiar with the format, it is then a good idea to sit the paper in timed exam conditions.

It’s so tempting to go straight to the mark scheme and think: ‘I should have written that’. However, don’t look up answers to any of the questions you are unsure about while you are doing the paper. Making a note of questions you find particularly difficult will highlight topics to revise, or areas you struggle with. A colour-coded system can be a useful way of marking each question as you’re doing the paper:

Red = questions you cannot attempt at all
Orange = questions you are can attempt, but are not confident with
Green = confident with your answer


Analysis

Once you’ve completed a paper and marked it, make a note of what topics need revisiting in your revision process and what parts you’ve struggled with. Instead of filing that paper away and never thinking about it again, make sure you’re using this opportunity as a learning experience.


Whether that’s updating some of your notes, practising drawing out a process or asking someone to explain a concept, try to act sooner rather than later.


Attempting papers can feel disheartening, especially when you first attempt them. It doesn’t matter how well a paper goes – it’s all about how you use learn from the process. Putting in the effort will definitely pay off!

 




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