It’s all about the TSA results! The TSA results are the be-all and end-all of this process. They determine whether you are invited to interview along with other factors like your personal statement. Some colleges/courses operate a cut-off, so scoring highly is a must!
This section is not a brain dump of academic knowledge! This section is all about your ability to write a structured, logical and reasonable argument. The question will not be subject specific; you will not need any prerequisite knowledge to answer it. However, having residual knowledge about a topic will help!
Problem Solving questions are difficult to prepare for…This is an accepted statement, and one that we do agree with, but we disagree with the naysayers who say it can’t be prepared for! To show you how, here are our top methods for revising and tackling problem-solving questions.
What does TSA Critical Thinking require? TSA Critical Thinking questions require you to understand the constituents of a good argument and be able to pick them apart. The majority of TSA Critical thinking questions tend to fall into 5 major categories, let’s take a deep dive into each category.
The Law National Aptitude Test (LNAT) consists of two main sections, the A and B sections. Today we focus on Section B of the LNAT to help you start preparing for the LNAT essay section. We review how to structure your essays and how to select the right LNAT essay question. Our guide to Section A of the LNAT is here.
The Law National Aptitude Test (LNAT) is split into two sections, A and B. In this guide, we will be focussing on LNAT Section A to help you gain a solid understanding of the section so you can start your preparation straight away.
What is the LNAT, why is it used and how is it scored? The Law National Admissions Test (LNAT) is a 2 hour and 15 minute written test for law students applying to selected UK universities. It is a computer-based test that can be taken at different times with unique questions at each sitting.
BMAT Section 1 is renowned for being difficult to prepare for, but there are powerful shortcuts and time-savers you can use.
Read our minute-by-minute breakdown of Section 3 of the BMAT to help you effectively prepare, revise and complete the section under timed conditions.
You’ve probably sifted through tens if not hundreds of accounts of medical students. You’ve read all about their journey through medical school, but what is dental school really like? Having almost finished my first year at King’s College London, starting dental school has really been a huge roller coaster ride.
The aim of the Situational Judgement section is to assess your ability to understand situations you might encounter as a medical student or doctor and how you would deal with them. In this UCAT SJT guide, we set out the questions that may arise, how to respond to the appropriateness and importance of the options.
Is your Law Interview just around the corner? Read through our essential final checklist to ensure you feel ready and prepared for your Law Interview.
The quantitative reasoning section of the UCAT tests your ability to quickly interpret data and perform calculations on it. This section of the UCAT contains 36 questions and you have 25 minutes to answer them, giving you a total of 40 seconds per question. In this guide we describe what the questions look like and how to answer the questions.