|Title||:||20 AP Psychology FRQ Tips: How to Get a 4 or 5 in 2021 | Albert|
|Added On:||:||14 May, 2020|
This video reviews 20 AP Psychology Free Response (FRQ) tips to help you pass this year’s 2021 AP Psychology exam. We go over 7 Concept Application Question test taking tips and strategies, 3 Research Question test taking tips, and 10 general AP Psychology free response tips and test taking strategies to jumpstart your AP exam prep. This video is Part 2 of 2 of our AP Psychology FRQ tip series. If you missed the first video, be sure to watch the 5 Steps to Writing Effective AP Psychology FRQs, which we link to in the video, as well as below in this video description. As you probably already know, the free response section of the AP Psychology exam makes up a third of your overall score. Knowing how you’re going to approach the two questions asked of you is vital for making the most of your test time and providing a sufficient answer that’ll score you points. 🖥️ Students: Sign up for your free account on Albert today to start practicing for your next exam: https://www.albert.io/signup?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=ap-psychology 👩🏫 Teachers: Apply to try Albert with your school. Free for 30-days: https://www.albert.io/solutions-blog-welcome?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=ap-psychology Here is a quick preview of some of the tips we go over: 4 AP Psychology Concept Application Question Tips and Test Taking Strategies: 1. Be mindful of your time spent for the concept application question. The research question typically takes more time so you need to allocate time accordingly. 2. Always define your term before you provide an example that relates back to the prompt. This helps serve as backup and demonstrates what you know. 3. Remember to apply the term. Defining the term alone is not enough. 4. Some teachers have told their students to underline the term in their responses; this is up to you, but could be a nice way to cue your reader in when they’re looking for whether or not you understand the definition of the term. 2 AP Psychology Research Question Tips and Test Taking Strategies: 1. Review your definitions every day in the two weeks leading up to the exam. Make sure you’re confident in identifying the operational definition of different variables, what is a hypothesis, independent variable vs. dependent variable, etc. 2. Include topic sentences when you’re explaining. They help give your responses direction as you translate the question for yourself. 5 AP Psychology General Free Response Tips and Test Taking Strategies: 1. Write in complete sentences. You should not outline or bullet your AP® Psychology free response answers. 2. Outline your responses before you begin writing by using your question sheet. 3. Be concise and direct. Don’t skirt around in your responses. 4. This is not an AP® History class. There is no need for an introduction or conclusion paragraph. 5. Don’t make diagrams or lists; you only get points for responses that use sentences. You can review the accompanying blog post to this video here: https://www.albert.io/blog/ap-psychology-frq/?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=ap-psychology You can find different sets of operational definition flashcards from Quizlet here: https://quizlet.com/subject/operational-definition-ap-psych/ Please like and subscribe if you find this video helpful, and be sure to check watch the first part of this series if you have not already. P.S. If you need help on your AP Psychology exam this year, we have a free review guide you can use here: https://www.albert.io/blog/ap-psychology-review/?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=ap-psychology And if you want extra practice questions, check out Albert's AP Psychology course here: https://www.albert.io/ap-psychology/?utm_source=youtube&utm_medium=video&utm_campaign=ap-psychology Albert has hundreds of AP-aligned practice questions with detailed explanations, as well as original FRQs and full-length practice exams for you to learn by doing. #appsych #appsychology #apexams #2021apexams *AP® and Advanced Placement® are registered trademarks of the College Board, which was not involved in the production of, and does not endorse, this product.