How to prepare for the state exams?

While the text of a diploma or bachelor thesis can be written in a few weeks (in the case of some “experts” even in a few days), the preparation for the grades is more difficult. It’s not about writing anything, but about learning something, which doesn’t have to be as time-consuming as it is in terms of feasibility – getting a huge amount of information is not easy. The specific approach to learning is individual for each individual – somebody is beating everything from memory, someone just needs to understand the issue, of course, it depends on the field being studied.

For students who have been carefully prepared for each part-examination in each year and semester, they may not be so stressful – they usually know that the headings and individual questions are a summary of the most important subjects that they have successfully completed in previous years and that only to repeat the learned information once. The others, most of whom, however, find that, although they had previously been able to prepare for a one-subject exam in the course of about a week, they now have only a month to learn everything they had in school for the last three, or even five years. Yes, usually students have only a month of free time to prepare for the state exams – they finish their diploma until the last moment, and there is no time left for learning so they can throw themselves into learning only after they are handed over. It should be noted that most students will be able to prepare for the state exams at least in a month or so that they will be more or less successful (few people already care about an excellent grade, the goal is not to fall).

So what can be done to ensure that the chances of successful grading are as high as possible? Above all, it is time-wise – even if the combination of learning to stand and the writing of a thesis may seem unrealistic, students should at least try to do so. Maybe not “knowingly” learn, but just “lightly” every morning at breakfast and once again at dinner read 5 questions – just as a book or newspaper – with interest, focused, but not with the aim to remember the word from word . Though it doesn’t seem to be, the brain remembers a lot, and any such easy-to-read question will then be much better and more sustained than the text that the student tries to memorize without any previous preparation. An obvious prerequisite of this approach is that the student already has prepared materials for study – that is, processed state exam questions exactly for these purposes.

Some students may find it difficult to decide what to learn. The circuits are formulated relatively broadly, so it is always necessary to learn at least the most important and to logically (and loudly in front of the commission) consider others – professors will not cling to all the details, but the most important principles of the studied substance.

Finally, some observations:

  • -is normal when you feel like you don’t know¬†
  • -is normal when you feel like you’re not doing¬†
  • -It is normal when you find the composition of statesmen impossible.

Stress and fears of learning to become a statesman, as well as should include rest and relaxation – do not take your questions to the toilet, leave them at home, if you allow the luxury of visiting the swimming pool – no man is a machine and if he has the opportunity to relax, better and faster then continues learning.

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