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Friday, June 14, 2019

CHEMISTRY - Past Papers - FORM FOUR



CHEMISTRY - Past Papers - FORM FOUR

CSEE Exams: Paper 1
2020201920182017,
201620152015(Private),
2014201320122011,
20102010(Private)2009,
2008200720062005,
2004200320022001,
20001999 November,
199719951994
CSEE Exams: Practicals
2020 2A2019 2A2018 2A,
2017 2A2017 2B2016 2A,
2016 2B2015 2A2015 2B,
2015 2C2014 2A2014 2B,
2014 2C2013 2A2013 2B,
2013 2C2012 2A2012 2B,
2012 2C2011 2A2011 2B,
2011 2C2010 2A2010 2B,
2010 2C2009 2A2008 2A,
2007 2A2006 2A2005 2A,
2004 2A2003 2A2003 2B,
2002 2A2001 2A2000 2A
CSEE Exams: Advanced Instruction for Practicals
2019 2A2017 2A2016 2A,
2015 2A2007 2A
CSEE Exams: Alternative to Practical
2015201420132012,
2011201020072006,
2005200420001999 November,
1999 January1997

Effectively Study with Past Papers


So you’ve decided that since exams are coming up, it might be time to do some studying. Those past papers are sitting in a dusty corner of the internet (well, the NZQA website, if we’re being accurate here) and you’re purposefully ignoring them, because they sound both boring, and terrifying. You’re probably thinking about excessively highlighting your notes instead, right?


First of all, we’re here to tell you that you should definitely stop the excessive highlighting, and start doing some practice questions. Secondly, past papers are the most effective way to prepare for your exams. While they might be more confusing than the practice questions you get in class, the best way to prepare for those types of questions, is to practice them. 


With that being said, here are all the reasons why you should open some past papers. We’ve broken past papers down so that you don’t have to – and you’ll be able to save time, and study effectively, so that you can ace your exams, and enjoy your summer. 


Create a Realistic Time Pressure

The next tip we have is to time yourself. Doing the past paper under exam conditions means you’re essentially “taking the exam” with everything that’s in your brain at the time. This is a great way to see how much you actually know, rather than thinking that you know it all, and finding out later. 


You might think you know all the definitions, but under time pressure, you might find yourself getting distracted, or taking too long to remember what they’re asking you about in the first place. Practising under the exam conditions, with a realistic time pressure, means you’ll eventually be able to sit your actual exam without worrying about the clock.

This is great practice for the real thing, because the best way to get better at exams, is to actually do them. Crazy, right? 



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