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Share your knowledge.
Make people aware that you know things through the way in which you converse and the way in which you interact with your fellow citizens.
By being an informed and active citizen, you can make a positive difference to everyday lives and may even get engaged enough to help push through changes within your own community.
Cross out the wrong answers.
Look for clues in the other questions.
Sometimes the answer to a question can be contained within or hinted at in another question on the test. Look at other answers or questions to help jog your memory.
Never leave questions blank.
Unless you're docked for incorrect answers, never just leave a question blank. Especially if it's multiple choice; you'll at least have a 25% chance of getting the right answer.
As mentioned above, this is where eliminating wrong answers will come in handy.
This is important! Always keep track of how much time you have and try to use your time wisely. You can always go back to check or improve your answers later!
Write practice essays.
With practice, it becomes easier to write under the time constraints imposed by the AP test. It is also important to get a good sense of your pacing. You don’t want to go on so long on a particular subject that you can’t finish. Get a sense of your limitations so that you know when to wrap things up on your exam.
Try to find another student, a tutor, or a parent who is willing to read your essay and help correct mistakes. It can be difficult to objectively evaluate your own work.
Remember, it isn’t imperative to discuss all of the documents on Document Based Questions. Doing so, might, in fact, make your paper disorganized and cost you valuable time. Familiarize yourself with how many documents you are expected to discuss and stick to that number.