The first result on Google is this video, which corroborate the recipe posted here. Equal parts vodka, rum, gin, and blue curacao, two parts sweet and sour mix, topped with lemonade. Sounds terrible in my opinion, but different strokes, etc!
If it helps at all, I took OP's sheet and created a set of flashcards, available here:
Obviously the test is open notes. I suggest skimming the BJCP style guidelines. These are an online or offline set of guidelines of a beer's characteristics which are helpful to know when you are a CBS, but for the test, these are definite answers you can refer to for easy points.
This page of flashcards is clearly someone's lifted answers from the exam, although it's clearly some years old and not an automatic pass. Use them as a study point.
The test is fairly spread out, don't trip up on the 10-question "practice exam" being so hard. You can always look things up during the test, but please, if you are doing this test for work experience, at least know the bulk of the test.
Know the cleaning system for most bars, the three-tier system, BJCP lookup, off-flavors, some pairings, kegging at a bar, and some beer history. It's not a hard test to fail, but I studied kind of hard and got a 95%. If any of this is innate either from homebrewing or being from the scene long enough it shouldn't be hard-- I took mine a few drinks in during some playoffs, otherwise buy a dollar notebook and take lots of notes!!
It honestly is not hard, I took it recently and only missed one. Just study these links im about to post. Dont stress over it either, it is really easy. The 30questions i had were on these flashcards.
I studied for around 4 weeks in total. I went through the study guide and downloaded all the PDF's (Printed them off in most cases) I also have premier support so was able to watch all the videos that Salesforce recommend, although I have to say these were not as helpful as the Implementation guides. I went through all of the questions on cram http://www.cram.com/flashcards/sfdc-sales-cloud-exam-jan-2012-2050932 and also the ones on Study blue (I did this as a mock exam on the day of the test and got 75% which I was pleased with). I then researched in depth everything I got wrong on that test.
I had DEV401 and ADM201 as well prior to this. I would say its pretty easy to revise for as all the material is out there but saying that it was quite tough. As always you seriously have to read the questions really carefully, there is usually a clue or two for the correct question. It also follows the same kind of answer structure where there will be 2 completely wrong answers that you can eliminate and then two plausible answers of which you just have to work out which is the more standard and functional of the two. Hope this helps! I will be posting my full blog post on here when I've finished.
No need for gold because it's not my original work, but maybe this will help. My friend used it for his final (different school) and did well.
Quizlet . This also might work
Okay, so the Ambulance Driver's Handbook is ridiculous. Like, seriously unhelpful in studying for the exam. There is really no need to get the booklet. However, to study, here is a list of quiz cards online that cover a lot of the questions that you will get:
Quiz cards 1
Quiz card 2
Quiz card 3
Look at "Getting to Maybe" a book on how to take law school exams. There's an art to it.
I used flash cards, purchased outlines, supplements, made my own outlines and used other people's. Also bought audio-book versions of lectures for listening to in the car and on the subway. (If you convert it to MP3, you can then listen to them at 1.25 or 1.5 speed, cramming more information in a shorter amount of time.)
I think I did the best in the classes where I got lots of sample exams and worked through as many as I could. If you can find a good study partner, work through the test separately, then compare answers. Quiz each other by trying to come up with hypotheticals that fit and test each point of the law in your outline.
Also, look at cram.com - it's a flash card site. I did my bar-prep cards there:
The black-letter law is pretty similar from state to state.
Weird, this guy is a Huey door gunner and agrees with what AlfredPennyworthAMA says.
There's even some flashcards to help memorize the effects.
I also failed SEC+ twice before passing on the third try. I got a 690 and a 740 before passing with an 820. You might want to try going with CBT Nuggets as well, which is primarily what I used, i find their delivery a bit more entertaining, I also went with Darril Gibson's book, and his flash cards/practice questions, which includes good examples of the performance based questions. I think that made probably the biggest difference, I think I paid about 20$ for access to his stuff. There's also lots of pre-made free flash cards out there that you can use. Here is one that I found.
Just Google it. There are more than what I listed.
I got styles, some stuff on kegging, a good number of questions on cleaning barware, infection identification, and like 2 questions on pairing. Fairly diversified, but I found these flashcards to be generally pretty helpful.
I'd give it a 5or 6. I definately over studied and only prepared one week in advance. I used the ASA test guides, ASA general book, the Jeppesen airframe book, and flashcards on Cram (Airframe. , General). Those Cram cards are way overkill but it did hurt. The best study method I found Is to skim through the Jeppesen book and read the description for each chapter in the book. If I saw something unfamiliar I would read that section. If you can go through the whole book and understand every section, you can easily pass your orals
With social studies if you paid attention to all of your own content classes you should be fine. I studied for about 4 hours the day before just to see what I could expect. I found online flashcards had a bunch of relevant information. You aren't going to learn everything you need from them, but it will bring all that information to the front. I got a 187. cram.com
I'm a 401 and a friend that took the new one told me it wasn't that hard, just plenty of Process Builder and Lighting.
Here's some study material:
Good Luck on yer test OP! You're gonna do fine!
ah ok. try going to cram.com. they have tons of flashcards to help you study.
I should add that usually the first round of exams for a position like the one you describe will not be specific to wastewater. it will probably be focused more on things like general math, general reading comprehension, basic mechanical knowledge, tool knowledge, etc. so be prepared for those kinds of questions as well.
Make flashcard for well-known ports. I made them for FTP, SSH, Telnet, SMTP, DNS, HTTP, POP3, NNTP, NTP, IMAP4, HTTPS, RDP, TFTP, DHCP, and SNMP.
Here you can use the ones I put into Cram.com. I have found this site/mobile app very helpful for studying for exams. http://www.cram.com/flashcards/net-well-known-ports-4947460
Does anyone have a question dump from ABSG?
Edit: These 60 Cram.com flash cards appear to be lifted directly from ABSG. All the Universal Container scenarios seem familiar
Read up on these quizzes posted online - they are word for word (or are very similar) the questions on the ADL exam.
These were pretty nice to have.
Also I printed out the BJCP quick style guide (pages 46-48) and kept that by my side. I knew most of the beer styles when asked, but since the question asks specifically what's in the BJCP guideline, it's a good confirmation.
I think the only things I got thrown off on were some kegging questions, so I suggest learning about keg lines and terms.
Like OP it only took me 15 minutes or so, and I got a 90%. Most of my knowledge comes from homebrewing.
I just walked in and asked, you can call them too. There are 47 prep questions here
but there are MANY topics not covered by the prep questions. Bel-Jean's has a prep packet for ~$7. Haven't been through it, but it looks quite extensive.
If you want answers to those prep questions here is a flashcard set. Not made by me.
Other than the work experience not too much studying. Went quizlet and cram questions and looked up anything I did not understand fully. Saw maybe 1 question from the quizlets that were exactly the same as the test so do not memorize them.
The Udemy course goes over the exam guide pretty thoroughly but I don't think it is enough to pass the test alone. I felt a few of the questions were experience based which is good and bad. I went over the syllabus by myself but I did not retain much of the information self studying. I am not a person that really learns by reading I am more of an experience learner.
Here's a flashcard deck I made of all the duples if you want to see how many you can guess.
I typed it really fast so there may be spelling errors that I didn't care to check.
For what it's worth, I started to compile a set of questions using cram.com:
It's a work in progress but I'm planning on taking the Platform dev exam in June.
I'm also going through the trailheads and docs.
Good - Hao (sounds like how, as in how do you do?
No - Bu (sounds like Boo, what a ghost says) You can make a question by saying "hao bu hao?" Which basically means good, not good? If they say Hao in reply it means good/yes, if bu hao it means no good/no.
I'm at work but I'll finish up later.
Or you can go over to /r/chineselanguage and ask a native speaker...
Edit, I googled it on a larth and this came up http://www.cram.com/flashcards/chinese-terms-for-welding-industry-1300520
A quick Google search with "identifying fossils" will turn up multiple .edu websites with fantastic reference materials. I did Fossils as an event when it was still part of the cycle as a 7th grader and placed 2nd at State, and ours was mainly looking at a physical fossil and then writing down the order/family/scientific name/common name and possibly a fact attributed to the species involved.
If you generally need more practice ID'ing real fossils, I would suggest going to: http://www.cram.com/flashcards/fossil-identification-quiz-2469610
The second link provides practice specifically tailored to SciOly 2015. Visual events like Fossils and Entomology always require a "practice makes perfect" approach, so happy identifying and I hope that helped(:
Not sure if they're all the same or not.
I had that problem until 3 years into it. Everyone's different - just keep trying different strategies, and you'll find one that works for you.
I'm not sure if you'll find any of your courses on here, but cram.com has been a blessing for me. I find what I need, print all the cards out, go over the information once, then I quiz myself. I highlight all the questions/answers I get wrong, and then I let the info sit in my head for a half a day or so. I come back to it (I find that studying for too long is just detrimental to me), and I test myself again. Usually, I'll have fewer things that I got wrong. I do this a couple times. I'll open up Word and I'll type up every question/answer that I highlighted, even if I remembered them in later study sessions, and I'll print it out. On the day of the test, I read it all over real quick as many times as I can. I haven't gotten below 88% for about 3 semesters with this method :)
Skhraeurpl = disclaimer
It's from a shorthand language called magnum steno. It's for court reporters and closed captioning shorthand.
From wikipedia: The stenotype keyboard has far fewer keys than a conventional alphanumeric keyboard. Multiple keys are pressed simultaneously (known as "chording" or "stroking") to spell out whole syllables, words, and phrases with a single hand motion. This system makes real-time transcription practical for court reporting and live closed captioning. Because the keyboard does not contain all the letters of the English alphabet, letter combinations are substituted for the missing letters. There are several schools of thought on how to record various sounds, such as the StenEd, Phoenix, and Magnum Steno theories.
Used this for my license.
I only ran across one question I didn't see in this set.
These decks are probably the best I could find. Would have to convert them to anki. Probably the most complete. A decent base deck
I downloaded this flashcard app to help me memorize the classics and some more. Hope it helps. When I don't know some crazy stupid drink (I'd never heard of a Vegas bomb till my las job and I've been bartending for 5 years) I just apologize and say we don't have one of the necessary ingredients and offer something else http://www.cram.com/flashcards/drinks-shots-8558689
I’m moving to OK in a few months, and I am also interested in any info about this. All I’ve found are some online flash cards (which could be of dubious quality, I don’t know).
Are they not providing any training?
If it's just Foundation you'll have no issues if you do a little studying.
You can find some flash cards here:
I have posted this before but:
Really simple class once you take Macro/Micro Economics.
Total time spent was somewhere around 6-10 hours (over a few days), but I think I over prepared. All I did was copy down the key terms, watch the video at 1.5x speed and flip through the slideshows that there wasn't a video. I also used these flashcards which had my exact PA minus 2 or 3 questions.
76 on first PA and 85 the second time (cut is 70). I didn't think I needed a second attempt, I always take an extra PA right before the OA. Scored an 81 on OA (cut is 60). Tests are fairly similar but the OA has a few more of understanding the concept/key term than "what is the definition of said word" than the PA.
This is from 2 months ago, so it should be pretty up to date.
I also have ESS tomorrow and have barely revised but remember it weighs less than paper 2 and consists of the case study questions based on the case study they provide you so how much can you revise for it really? As for paper 2 which is more content heavy, these are some great sites
Mr g science is also great if you scroll to the bottom and look at how to answer questions with command terms, it covers definitions and key points and also goes into detail.
For videos niche science on YouTube is really good for units 1-4
Awesome, I'll start using that website to cross-reference verbs and see if there are more. Also found this flashcard set in the mean time which looks useful http://www.cram.com/flashcards/76-italian-verbs-that-take-a-or-di-ielanguagescom-76-1257652
I'm so glad I finally had a correct sentence this time :)
heres a link to some flashcards that were useful while I was in school
Passed my Sales Cloud a couple of months ago - can confirm that the questions here are pretty representative if not direct copies of the questions from the actual exam.
If you wanna make some flash cards for yourself have a look at this list of nouns here..
and this list of verbs here
it looks like about 10 but change how many you can see per page, there really are 150 (plus this is already in flash card format but I guess you want to throw them all into one place)
Certain lasers keep throwing me (some long barrels are pulses and other short barrels are beams) so I created a second set of flash cards just for lasers: http://www.cram.com/flashcards/eve-online-lasers-6394041
I would suggest that you go to a library or torrent the Manhattan books. There are 9 MGRE books: 1-8 GRE Prep and the 5 lbs. book.
These are the best word lists for the GRE:
The test is very basic, just make sure you are familiar with the proper terms for items as Microsoft presents them. For the most part, if you have some experience in IT then you can pass this easily.
I prepped using Certiport's guide and running through these flashcards and I was fine. Good luck!
Another thing I do when revising exams where it's obvious what you have to learn (check the exam board's website, here's an example) is that I go on Cram and use it to make flashcards on everything. With the Physics iGCSE I linked, I ended up with about 120 cards. Then you use Cram's 'cram mode' to learn all the flashcards (120 flashcards may seem daunting at first, but it becomes really easy to remember using cram mode) and suddenly you know everything on the exam. Making the flashcards usually takes me two or three hours but it is something I don't get distracted doing, especially when listening to my favourite music.
here are some flashcards that I made for my LING205 class (Phonetics). I have other ones for the vowels (with general formant values, which will help you transcribe from spectrograms in programs like Praat), and non-pulmonic symbols.
You need to take full responsibility because there's deaf people and children out there. And you know how common it is for people to ignore it that sound. Theres no excuse for a pedestrian to be in your blind spot without your knowledge.
Edit: here's the rules we use at work. It's a common set used acrossed major driving industries. Memorize and use these.
I don't know if you're on the same board as me in terms of what your exam looks like but here's some free flashcards I made, you can print em or play games to memorize but they really helped me http://www.cram.com/flashcards/chapter-1-4-know-this-know-the-induction-test-3450682
I googled it and I only found this post and another post, but I think you wrote that one as well because it was written 14 hours ago.
Are you positive you're spelling it correctly? I was a psych major in college and I've never heard of it, neither did any of my friends who are in grad school for psych. Not saying that it doesn't exist but I find it strange that there seems to be no info on it.
Do you remember any of the info about it at all? Maybe some keywords or something you used when searching for it? Changes to the DSM should be documented very heavily because when they revise the DSM it takes a very long time and isn't done overnight. The fact that you can't find it anywhere makes me think it really doesn't exist..
Is it possible that you dreamt it up? I fell asleep reading in high school and made up an ending to a book-- I fell asleep and dreamed the ending.
I found this flashcard site where someone has it on a flashcard in a respiratory history card set. I googled the full card but nothing else came up, so I'm assuming something is being spelled wrong.
DECA sells flash cards with performance indicators and terms on them, which are super awesome for roleplays. they're like $30 though, so if your school doesn't have them you can find some similar cards online or make your own
I'm finding Mike Meyers' book--not disorganized--but not organized in a way I know I'm covering the material. So, I'm (1) watching Professor Messer's videos and then (2) reading the section in Meyer's book. I take notes on Messer, highlight in Meyer's and then (3) add notes to the outline of CompTIA A+ Objectives in MS Word. It's probably overkill, but it seems to be working.
(4) I'm also making spreadsheets on Google Docs that Cram (cram.com--flash cards) can read from directly and then import them to my phone. I make one spreadsheet for each section like BIOS, Motherboard, etc. That way I can isolate sections for more study instead of having everything from all over the place thrown at me. I don't mind sharing the spreadsheets or the Cram cards, but making them yourself can be part of the study process. So far, I've only done BIOS, but I'm working on motherboards today.
I'd suggest you consider doing 1, 2, and 4. I'm not sure I'll ever look at the Word file.
Hope this helps and good luck!
EDIT: Link to BIOS spreadsheet
EDIT EDIT: The cram.com BIOS file is title "A+ Certification: BIOS" and has 31 cards if you want to look for it. Or try this link. There are lots of flash card files on cram.com and they're free. Search for "a+ certification" and you'll even find some sets from Meyers' book.
Ahh somebody posted on here a while back describing their point system, it sounds perfect for you. Let me go find it!
Edit: Found it!
Edit 2: http://www.reddit.com/r/getdisciplined/comments/28df43/plan_my_systemmethod_to_achieving_maximum_success/
In my search for this post, I also found another post about a fun site called cram.com that you might want to check out!
Looks like a stomach or cecum to me, just from the shape and surface texture.
See the image labelled "more rat guts" here (might have to switch to "100 cards per page" with the dropdown at the bottom):
edit sorry the second card labelled "more rat guts", right before "ratt butt parts".
I use Cram (formerly called Flashcard Exchange). Looks like it does what you want. I create the cards online then export to a flashcards app.
Edit: looks like Cram has its own app now too.
Took it 2 weeks ago, I would advise against Philadelphia as my limited survey sample has concluded my friend and I had the worse cases there.. however I do not know if I passed or not.
I'd suggest Kaplan CS until FA 5th edition comes out. FA 4th doesn't reflect the new format and will bog you down. I did both with my partner.
A mnemonic like SIQARAAA... should get you started
I'd also memorize these http://www.cram.com/flashcards/step-2-cs-uw-cases-539042
so that when you walk out of the room, you're pretty much done with that.
Lastly, to work on your responses, when practicing with your parter you can make up challenges, come up with canned phrases like, "I can tell that concerns you, before I give you an answer though I need more info, or i need to do some tests..." etc. Without going into detail I had a pretty gnarly case where the challenge wasn't any where I had looked before.
Not the only lists, but helpful all the same.