It is here! The first premium online product for the new SAT exam that includes lesson videos, practice questions with explanation videos, question-specific strategies, study schedules, email support … and much more. All for less than $100. Meet Magoosh’s New SAT Prep! A Demonstration by SAT Expert, Chris Lele Chris Lele, Magoosh’s in-house SAT […]
Today, I am excited to introduce the newest addition to Magoosh’s high school prep offerings: a product designed to help students prepare for the newly redesigned SAT! Learn how you might be able to try it for free.
This is the top question on many students, parents, and high school admissions counselors minds: What should you do about the New SAT? Should you just take the ACT and avoid it altogether? Should you take both the current and New SAT? Should you just wait for the New SAT and hope for the best? The answer is that it depends on a few important considerations. And we’ve considered them all…
The big news is that vocabulary words will no longer have their own section. Indeed, big vocabulary words will be virtually absent from the new test. That’s right: words like “deferential”, “gregarious”, and “abstemious” will never keep you up at night again. Sure, they might show up in a vocabulary-in-context question in Reading Comprehension, but even this vocabulary will be far more basic so that’s not likely to be case.
A recent survey from Kaplan Test Prep shows that the majority or parents are unaware of the upcoming changes to the SAT. Magoosh SAT Expert, Chris Lele, shares some needed insight on the matter.
So here’s the big news: on the new SAT math section there will be trigonometry, imaginary numbers, and lots of heavy-duty algebra. The SAT even has a nifty name to encapsulate all these new comers to the test: Passport to Advanced Math.
The New SAT Verbal Section: 1. No more vocabulary-heavy questions There is a section called Sentence Completions. It has long been the bane of those who struggle at vocabulary. Well, those questions will no longer be a part of the new test. Words like esoteric, perfunctory, and misanthrope will no longer be required SAT studying. […]
How can I start studying for the redesigned SAT now? Sure, the test won’t debut until March 2016, but that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t start prepping now. Indeed, you might even want to get a sense of what the new test looks like and how you’ll likely do on it, if you are wondering whether […]
Many say that studying for the SAT is not going to help them in anyway once the SAT is over. And they’re right—if they want to work at Dominos pizza until retirement. The SAT, now more than ever, is testing stuff you will use in college (I assume that’s where you are headed). And the skills that you cultivate preparing for this test will both make you more competitive at the collegiate level and allow you to work less for a high grade (which leaves more time for enriching activities outside of the classroom).
Scoring on the new SAT has gotten both simpler and a whole lot more complicated. But let’s start with the simple first. The test is no longer out of 2400 but is out of 1600.