laboratory, test tubes, healthcare worker

4 Good Medical Practice Tips To Remember For Situational Judgement Test in UCAT

The four things to remember when practising the situational judgement subtest The Situational Judgement section of the University Clinical Aptitude Test (UCAT) uses scenarios to test your ability to understand real-world situations and assess appropriate behaviour when making decisions. This section is quite different from the other UCAT sections and has a different marking system. …

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mesh, pattern, grid

82 Abstract Reasoning Patterns You Might Encounter

Abstract reasoning is all about being able to spot patterns quickly! Having some ideas about which patterns may come up can help you locate sequences quicker on test day. This doesn’t mean that you have to memorise any of these. You certainly don’t! Just keep some in the back of your mind and be aware …

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How To Use The SCANS Method To Recognize Abstract Reasoning Patterns quickly

SCANS is an abstract reasoning mnemonic used to determine a specific pattern that shapes and elements are sequenced in. Each letter represents a potential element of the sequence, which i like to refer to as ‘pattern players’. It is typically used in abstract reasoning exams to quickly find relationships between shape objects in order to …

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UCAT Timer

The UCAT timer is designed to help you practice questions with textbooks. Textbook practice can be pretty cumbersome so i created this page for when you’re ready to work on your speed! Full Screen Minimize INSTRUCTIONS WHEN TO USE THIS Practising with question banks in books such as ISC medical and Kaplan can be an …

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How to Conquer The Situational Judgment Test on UCAT

The common statements about the Situational Judgement section of the UCAT are “I can’ t seem to finish on time!” or “whenever I’ve found an answer, I realise I’ve spent far too long already.”  This is more or less the same issues with the other subtests that have passages associated with them. And the SJT …

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Ace The Quantitative Reasoning Subtest

Quantitative reasoning is the third exam on the UCAT, and actually one of the best-performed subtest by students on average! Nevertheless, you still here complaints like “I can’t do maths in my head that quick!”, or “there is too much data to analyse in graphs and tables!”. These complaints are valid, and until you improve …

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Ace the Abstract Reasoning Subtest

This abstract reasoning exam is probably the most disliked exam to practice for, but surprisingly one of the best-performed tests overall. Most people find that doing 55 questions in 13 minutes is just criminal! They simply struggle to find the visual patterns with the given time constraints. It’s not a test you can easily revise …

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Ace The Decision Making Subtest

The Decision-Making subtest is the second subtest of the UCAT, designed to test a candidate’s logic and reasoning abilities. The biggest complaint about this subtest that students have is “it’s an IQ test, and some questions are simply too challenging to answer, even with lots more extra time!”. Others complain that the logic questions are …

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VERBAL REASONING PRACTICE

The common statements we often hear about verbal reasoning are “I can’ t seem to finish on time!” or “Whenever I’ve found an answer, I realise I’ve spent far too long already”. These issues are very common and only make sense for a test that is extremely time-constrained. Like every exam, there are tips and …

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