Our videos provide you hours of watching the pros handle the big topics throughout World History and drawing links that you'll need to understand in order to ace the AP exam. Let's be honest, this class covers an outrageous amount of information, and we know a little help in breaking that info down for you into digestible chunks will go a long way towards helping you rock the AP exam in May. But still, we want you to have review lessons at your fingertips throughout the year, and let you hone in on what you really need to study. It's never too early to start reviewing, and getting a little extra help.
June 14, A few notes before we begin: Feel free to adapt this study plan to whatever suits you best. How you review the information and what parts of the study plan you emphasize should be tweaked to fit how you learn best.
Focus on the methods and conditions that help you study best. Make sure to eat healthy, sleep regularly, and generally take care of yourself throughout all this—especially as you get closer to the exam. Not only is this better for you in the long run, but it also helps you do well on the exam itself!
Eating and sleeping well is a big part of helping our brains learn and remember new information. Use that to your advantage. These will be our best tool in learning the information and practicing for the exam.
It also is great for giving you feedback on your strengths and mistakes. Alternatively, you can just use regular notecards. Whichever format you like better. These will be useful in practicing some longer questions towards the end of the month, but feel free to check them out earlier to see what to expect!
These are handy guides to the material, straight from the people making the exam! The overview is a quick summary of the material, while course description is more thorough—basically a guide for learning and teaching the course.
This is probably what a lot of your teachers were working from. Optional but helpful stuff: Alright, are you ready? The most important part here is the list of historical thinking skills.
Remembering events and people is key, but knowing how to think and talk about these events is what matters most. If you think you struggle with any of these skills in particular, take your notes with those skills in mind.
Try to spread out your answers across the sections and difficulty levels. Take notes on the explanations that come up after you answer, particularly ones you got wrong. Try to find at least 15 important terms. Not only will you be able to access the high difficulty practice questions, but you will be able to see the explanation on the multiple choice questions no matter if you answered it correctly or not.
Corn; a crop originally from the southern area of Central America that spread outward by about became an important staple of pre-Columbian life.
With a stable food source, many Native American peoples in Central America and southwestern North America were able to move away from hunter-gatherer lifestyles towards more sophisticated agrarian societies.
If you find a key term especially hard to remember, it may help to add a small hint on Side 1 of your flashcard beneath the term itself.
Day 2 — Take out those flashcards and quiz yourself. See how many definitions you can recall without checking the other side. If any particular definition or flashcard gives you trouble, mark that one and focus on that on later reviews.
Just like with the flashcards, make a note of concepts you are having difficulty understanding, and check your textbook for clarification. See if you can give examples for the right column of key concepts for each section. If you have any trouble thinking of examples, draw from your notes and textbook.
Again, make sure to divide the questions across sections and difficulty levels. Also make sure to read the explanations, record key terms, and take notes on the questions you got wrong.
As always spread out your questions across sections and difficulty levels, read the explanations, collect at least 20 key terms, and take notes on the gaps in your information this should be happening every time we do multiple choice questions on Albert.
Day 4 — Warm up today by reviewing your notes and quiz yourself with your flashcards. As with the Period 1 material, try to provide specific examples for the right column of key concepts.
You also want to update your notes and key terms for any new information you learned here.Chapter outlines from "American Pageant (13th edition)" to help you review what you've read, chapter-by-chapter.
Use this information to ace your AP U.S. History quizzes and tests! Chapter 2: The Planting of English America, ; Chapter 3: Settling the Northern Colonies, AP US History Review and Study Guide This is a PDF study guide that follows along with The American Pageant textbook, which is used in many APUSH classrooms.
Whether or not you’re using this particular textbook in class, this is a very thorough outline of . 1st - Freedom of press, religion, assembly, speech, and petition 2nd -Right to Bear Arms 3rd - No Quartering of Soldiers 4th - Search and Seizure.
Qu i c k Associated Press Style R eference. The Associated Press was founded in as a cooperative effort among six New York newspapers that wished to pool resources for gathering international news.
American History: A Survey (12th Edition, ) Alan Brinkley McGraw-Hill Publishers ISBN# Textbook Site. Our AP US History course starts with uncovering how early interactions between Native Americans, Europeans, and West Africans laid the foundations for a New World.