Chemistry might seem like a monster of a subject to study. Topics under physical chemistry usually include a lot of things like calculations (think: ionic equilibria, electrochemistry and energetics). And then topics under organic chemistry are more like solving a puzzle (think: how do I get a carbonyl group to become a carboxylic acid). The skills you need to study for A Levels are indeed many. Hence, this article on How to A Levels will teach you how to study for each topic using different techniques!
Some of us might be looking into universities right now be it local or overseas. One path worth considering is Japan!
In 2012, the MEXT program launched the Global 30 Project, where thirty of Japan’s most prestigious universities opened up degree programs taught entirely in English. So while this article is on how to get into the University of Tokyo, note that there are 29 other Japanese universities that offer different English degree programs that might be of your exact interest! On top of these 30 schools, there are also schools that have been offering programs in English for quite some time – including Sophia University (a Christian university) and Waseda University. You can search for the full list of English courses taught throughout Japan here.
Studying Biology is…memorisation? And then you go to the exam and memorise everything only to realise you can’t answer a single question. How to compare this and that sia??!?! What point of comparison? How do I know what kind of R groups this protein has?
While Biology is indeed a content heavy subject, it is more important to know how to frame that content such that it can be used in an examination context. This article will teach you how to study for Biology in a four-step process starting from understanding the topic to being able to answer examination questions like a pro.
One thing we often forget about productivity is that it is just as much about what you do as what you don’t do. Distractions and procrastination are a huge part of dwindling attention spans. We know what we must do, and there are often incentives to do these things. But there are few disincentives for you to do other things – and often, there is short term gratification from escaping to Instagram for one hour than trying to review that one difficult chapter. So we end up something like this…
You know those articles that tell you where to study in Singapore, and 90% of them are really expensive cafes that will kick you out after 2 hours? Below are ten places in Singapore that are…meant for studying/working. While most public libraries…and your school (hint, hint) are probably good choices for you in general, here are other places you can go if you want a change of pace.
The June holidays are approaching! That means…camps, a one-week holiday, training and hopefully some time to study?
While the great thing about June holidays is freedom, it also means there’s no concrete structure to keep you in track of your progress. And before you know it the whole month goes by…and examinations are going to hit you. Building your own schedule will allow you to keep on track.
1. Here’s the Attitude You Need To Have
My sister says, “When I’m on my period I just feel like taking a six hour nap.” If this sounds like you, don’t worry, you are definitely not alone. Every single month, we girls have to endure emotional turns and physical pains. It is difficult to bring ourselves to do anything – let alone study and do work – and so, we decidedly cuddle up in our beds instead.
But in reality you just really have to study because, let’s face it, exams are next week and you have an essay due tomorrow. Life goes on! But ‘just study’ isn’t exactly the best advice someone to give…Below are six, detailed ways you can study that take into consideration the fact that you’re not feeling your best.