Tuesday, February 28, 2012

Problem Exercise TPA SNMPTN 2012

Problem exercises Academic Potential Test (TPA) SNMPTN 2012 intended for the Gaza SNMPTN examinees Science, Social Studies, and IPC (Mixture Sciences - Science and Social Studies). Academic potential test (TPA) was first tested in the National Selection of Higher Education (SNMPTN) 2009. TPA SNMPTN demanding natural abilities of participants. TPA can be trained, but difficult to memorize. This test is very good for measuring the academic ability of prospective students. TPA was also able to measure the ability of students to communicate and reason. But according to the Committee SNMPTN TPA can not be taught tutoring. If you want to teach, as it must educate for life.

Presence of TPA is one of progress in the implementation of the exam SNMPTN 2009, in addition to a mechanism different weighting values​​. Weighting value the holistic demands the ability of participants SNMPTN. SNMPTN committee believes that the new test model is capable of producing quality students.

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Defined by the Committee SNMPTN 2011, as well as SNMPTN 2010 and 2009 that test results are given different weights SNMPTN. To test the potential of academic weight of 30 percent and 70 percent field of study. Weighting was distinguished by an existing course practice exams, such as sports studies program and the arts.

Meanwhile, the weights to test the potential of academic and field study determined 60 percent, while for the practice test weight is set at 40 percent.

Monday, February 28, 2011

Soal TPA SMBB Telkom 2009

The Mathematics section of the SAT is widely known as the Quantitative Section or Calculation Section. The mathematics section consists of three scored sections. There are two 25-minute sections and one 20-minute section, as follows:
One of the 25-minute sections is entirely multiple choice, with 20 questions.
The other 25-minute section contains 8 multiple choice questions and 10 grid-in questions. The 10 grid-in questions have no penalty for incorrect answers because the student guessing isn't limited.

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The 20-minute section is all multiple choice, with 16 questions.
Notably, the SAT has done away with quantitative comparison questions on the math section, leaving only questions with symbolic or numerical answers.
New topics include Algebra II and scatter plots. These recent changes have resulted in a shorter, more quantitative exam requiring higher level mathematics courses relative to the previous exam.
With the recent changes to the content of the SAT math section, the need to save time while maintaining accuracy of calculations has led some to use calculator programs during the test. These programs allow students to complete problems faster than would normally be possible when making calculations manually.

Soal TPA Snmptn 2009

The SAT (Tes Potensi Akademik or TPA) Reasoning Test (formerly Scholastic Aptitude Test and Scholastic Assessment Test, pronounced as three separate letters) is a standardized test for college admissions in the United States. The SAT is owned, published, and developed by the College Board, a not-for-profit organization in the United States. It was formerly developed, published, and scored by the Educational Testing Service which still administers the exam. The test is intended to assess a student's readiness for college. It was first introduced in 1901, and its name and scoring have changed several times.

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The current SAT Reasoning Test, introduced in 2005, takes three hours and forty-five minutes, and costs $47 ($75 International), excluding late fees. The College Board states that the SAT measures literacy and writing skills that are needed for academic success in college. They state that the SAT assesses how well the test takers analyze and solve problems—skills they learned in school that they will need in college. The SAT is typically taken by high school sophomores, juniors and seniors. Various studies conducted over the lifetime of the SAT show a statistically significant increase in correlation of high school grades and freshman grades when the SAT is factored in.
There are substantial differences in funding, curricula, grading, and difficulty among U.S. secondary schools due to American federalism, local control, and the prevalence of private, distance, and home schooled students. SAT (and ACT) scores are intended to supplement the secondary school record and help admission officers put local data—such as course work, grades, and class rank—in a national perspective.
Historically, the SAT has been more popular among colleges on the coasts and the ACT more popular in the Midwest and South. There are some colleges that require the ACT to be taken for college course placement, and a few schools that formerly did not accept the SAT at all. Nearly all colleges accept the test.
Certain high IQ societies, like Mensa, the Prometheus Society and the Triple Nine Society, use scores from certain years as one of their admission tests. For instance, the Triple Nine Society accepts scores of 1450 on tests taken before April 1995, and scores of at least 1520 on tests taken between April 1995 and February 2005.
The SAT is sometimes given to students younger than 13 by organizations such as the Study of Mathematically Precocious Youth, who use the results to select, study and mentor students of exceptional ability.
SAT consists of three major sections: Critical Reading, Mathematics, and Writing. Each section receives a score on the scale of 200–800. All scores are multiples of 10. Total scores are calculated by adding up scores of the three sections. Each major section is divided into three parts. There are 10 sub-sections, including an additional 25-minute experimental or "equating" section that may be in any of the three major sections. The experimental section is used to normalize questions for future administrations of the SAT and does not count toward the final score. The test contains 3 hours and 45 minutes of actual timed sections, although most administrations, including orientation, distribution of materials, completion of biographical sections, and eleven minutes of timed breaks, run about four and a half hours long. The questions range from easy, medium, and hard depending on the scoring from the experimental sections. Easier questions typically appear closer to the beginning of the section while harder questions are towards the end in certain sections. This is not true for every section but it is the rule of thumb mainly for math and sentence completions and vocabulary.

The Critical Reading (formerly Verbal) section of the SAT is made up of three scored sections: two 25-minute sections and one 20-minute section, with varying types of questions, including sentence completions and questions about short and long reading passages. Critical Reading sections normally begin with 5 to 8 sentence completion questions; the remainder of the questions are focused on the reading passages. Sentence completions generally test the student's vocabulary and understanding of sentence structure and organization by requiring the student to select one or two words that best complete a given sentence. The bulk of the Critical Reading section is made up of questions regarding reading passages, in which students read short excerpts on social sciences, humanities, physical sciences, or personal narratives and answer questions based on the passage. Certain sections contain passages asking the student to compare two related passages; generally, these consist of shorter reading passages. The number of questions about each passage is proportional to the length of the passage. Unlike in the Mathematics section, where questions go in the order of difficulty, questions in the Critical Reading section go in the order of the passage. Overall, question sets towards the beginning of the section are easier, and question sets towards the end of the section are harder.

Tuesday, February 15, 2011

Drill of TKB Smup Unpad

A big part of making smart career choices and gaining control over your career lies in understanding yourself. That means having a good sense of how your personality, abilities, and values work together to impact the type of career that is ideal for you.

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Career and Personality Match
Ensuring a good career and personality match is an important step in building a satisfying and fruitful career, while a poor career and personality match can hold you back in your career success and happiness.
Imagine the difference between a sales professional who is extroverted and agreeable and one who is introverted and indifferent. Sales jobs tend to require an extroverted, agreeable personality profile, so that person would be more inclined to be a top performer on his or her team and truly enjoy the work. On the other hand, the introverted and indifferent individual would more likely struggle with inferior job performance, job dissatisfaction and possibly even career burnout.
A simple and effective strategy for understanding the ways your career choices and personality interact is through a valid personality assessment. Unlike simplistic, just-for-fun tests you may see in popular magazines, valid personality assessments are developed through vast amounts of objective scientific testing and volumes of psychological research to ensure they are a truly accurate measure of your personality and career options.
Match Your Career Choices with Your Natural Talents
An aptitude test can be used to assess your capacity to learn a variety of different skills. Depending on the test that is used, aptitude tests can be used to assess everything from spatial perception to verbal ability to finger and manual dexterity. Most commonly, aptitude tests are used to assess general learning ability (your overall ability to learn and understand), verbal ability (language) and numerical ability (math).
A career aptitude test does not rely on skills that you have learned in the past. Although skills and aptitudes are related, your skills are things you have learned to do in the past. Your aptitudes are things that you have the ability to learn. So, even if you have not studied math at an advanced level, an aptitude test could still predict that you have the ability to learn math without undue difficulty.
Like interest tests, good aptitude assessments are developed using extensive objective scientific testing and research. A valid career assessment can provide useful information if you are considering training for a new career. The test will help to show areas of strength and forewarn you of areas where learning new skills may be more challenging.
If you do decide to take a career assessment test, it can help you to build a career around your strengths. Match Your Career Choices with Your Values
Matching values and career choices is an often overlooked aspect of career planning. Considering that the leading cause of job burnout is a mismatch between your personal values and the realities of your job, it's important to assess your values and the ways they will be expressed in your career decisions.
It can be easy to slip into pursuing career rewards that do not fit with your own value system. Society tells us to value prestige, power and a high income. If those career accomplishments are within your own personal set of values, then pursuing those things will likely contribute to your happiness and career satisfaction.
However, if you value family friendly flexibility in your work schedule, creativity and helping others, then you'll find more career satisfaction in pursuing those career goals. That doesn't mean that you're destined to be unhappy in a high paying job if high income is not one of your core values. If you decide you use a values inventory test to help you think through your important work values, keep in mind that, unlike interest and aptitude assessments, a values inventory is not a formal tool that has been validated through objective research. However, a values inventory is a great brainstorming tool to help you to assess things that motivate you and your needs as they are related to your career choices.
Often people struggle to state what they want out of their work (beyond an income), so a values inventory can help by prompting you to think through many possible work related values.
Matching your career choices and your personality, aptitudes and values is a smart step towards your career success and satisfaction.


Psychological tests are used for assessment and evaluation of the test taker by a competent examiner. That is why it is also called psychological assessment. A competent psychologist is generally the interpreter of these psychological tests. But it should be noted that psychological tests are advantageous only in certain situations. Free psychological tests circulated through the internet are usually bests for entertainment purposes.
So what are some useful types of psychological tests? Tests that measure your knowledge about a certain specific topic, or capacity for certain skills are called achievement and aptitude tests. Intelligence tests would say about your general ability to know the world around you. It also assesses how you use the intelligence to adapt to the world, and in what manner you apply this general ability.

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Therefore, we can say that the focus of intelligence tests is potential. Neuropsychological tests measure loss in functions of cognitive ability. Occupational tests are used to match your interests with the interests involving a certain career or occupation. Personality tests try to determine the style of your personality usually for clinical or forensic purposes. Specific clinical tests refer to tests that measure certain specific levels within a person in terms of his or her state of mind, like depression or anxiety.
One great advantage for using or taking psychological tests is that it is quite difficult to lie. For example, the Rorschach test does not offer any clue for the test taker about what would be a healthy response or an unhealthy response to the questions asked by the test. For instance, when it comes to legal situations, these tests can be more helpful than interviews. And last but not the least; information can be more easily taken from tests instead of interviews. Both psychologists and clients can compromise the reliability of clinical interviews.
However, sometimes tests do not really measure what they are supposed to measure. Therefore always remember the following guidelines:
• Always identify the purpose of testing.
• Identify the names and rationales of the tests.
• Always get the results of the tests.
Remember these guidelines, and always refer to a psychologist you trust.


The night before I took the SAT, I could barely fall asleep. There was one word to describe my state of emotional wreckage: anxious. In reality, I had no reason to fear an epic fail. I had prepared well, and the following day I performed excellently.
While the SAT can seem like a very intimidating test, there are several straight-forward approaches that can boost your confidence and your scores. Whether you're frantically searching the Internet for a few tips the night before you take the test or you're currently in the middle of a multi-month preparation effort, this article can give you a few ideas for how to take a successful test.

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One of the most important things to keep in mind is the strict time limits. Even if I am capable of finding the answer to every problem in a section, I may fail to achieve a high score without the proper time management.
Fortunately, there are several slick techniques that will help you make use of every second you've got.
Skip Insanely Hard Questions
If you don't know the answer to a question, put a star beside it and move on. You can always come back later to the questions you've marked if you have the time. Skipping questions allows you to spend your time showing what you DO know instead of wasting it on a question where the odds of getting it right are about as good as getting you-know-who to go out with you. Wait to Fill in the Circles
One of the biggest surprises the first time I took the SAT was how long it took me to fill in the circles on my answer sheet (I know... I sound like a loser). Eventually, I learned a technique that helped me reduce errors and save time. Rather than marking my answer sheet right away, I started circling my answers on my test booklet and then transferring them to the answer sheet every five questions or so. It doesn't seem like this would save much time, but it really works (just like magic... okay, that was really cheesy). Filling in five answers at a time reduces how often you have to break your focus from solving problems. It's especially helpful on small desks when you don't have room to place your answer sheet beside your booklet. It also makes you less likely to fill in a circle in the wrong row if you skip a question. Just make sure that you don't run out of time to fill in the circles. During the last five minutes of a section, I usually go straight to filling in the circles each time I pick an answer. How badly would it stink to figure out the answer but not get credit!?
Use That Calculator
Make sure to bring a good calculator for the math sections. While it's not essential, it saves lots of precious time. I used a TI-83 Plus, and it worked great. A bunch of fancy features are useless if they just confuse you. However, if you have time to learn a new calculator, the graphing functions can be really helpful for a few of the problems.
Cut Corners!
Mastering the SAT is more like playing a game than learning history: strategy is the key, not a comprehensive knowledge of the questions. Since most problems are multiple choice, work the system. You don't actually have to solve equations... just plug in the possible answers and see what works. Let's say the problem is:
"What is the value of x if 5 = (1+x)² - 2x? Your Mom"
Your math teacher might be slightly ticked that you didn't use your algebra, but the SAT graders won't care. If you're getting short on time in the critical reading section, you can skip reading the passage and jump straight to the questions. Usually you can get these questions right just by reading a few sentences above and below the one they identified. Other questions about the overall point of the passage can often be answered by skimming the first and last paragraphs as well as the first sentence of every other paragraph.
Take a Lucky Guess: Be a Leprechaun
While you lose one fifth of a point every time you get a question wrong, you shouldn't be afraid to guess. Please don't just start filling in random circles. Instead make an educated guess. Cross out all the answers in your booklet that look messed up, and then pick one of the answers that is left. Basic probabilities tell us that it's good to guess as long as you've eliminated at least one answer on a problem.
Remember that unless your some sort of lucky uber-genius, you're not going to ace the test. Answer as many questions as you can as quickly as you can as accurately as you can. Most of the time this means that you won't attempt every question. It always means that you stop thinking up schemes to get all the cute peeps' numbers as soon as the test is over.