High school students in Year 7 and 9 should be practicing and studying for NAPLAN independently and with a study plan for NAPLAN Practice Questions. Before  we get started, be aware that practice tests are long and replicate your actual testing environment. They typically mimic the same test interface and should be handled using the same block-time limitations and break lengths.

Practice questions, on the other hand, are usually separate and don’t have separate sections that have breaks. In the case of the NAPLAN exam, these may be included in an answer bank, in which you can make a block of questions and then go through the questions at your own leisure. When you can, we suggest sticking to a specific time limit for each question block since operating within the limitations of time is essential to get a high score on test day. It is also possible to combine the practice questions into spontaneous tests  to provide identical practice sessions.

Questions for practice can be found in the back of the tests or independently in a different source. If this happens, beware of the temptation to cheat by looking over your notes or researching the answer online. The main value of practice questions is the active learning process. When you take a look at the answer and explanation or the notes, you’re short-circuiting the system, reducing its value.

Use Practice Tests Early & Regularly

The majority of students who study to take exams like the NAPLAN commit the error of not allowing enough study time to take a test because they do not want to “waste them.” That’s likely to hinder your score.

It is important to establish a baseline from the beginning in order to measure your progress through the course of the study. Additionally, you’ll want to evaluate what your weaknesses and strengths are so that you can improve your learning.

Practice questions can also be used as an exercise in active learning and are extremely efficient in the context of a study plan. If you practise your questions and tests correctly, you’ll be able to gain a lot of knowledge, and we’ll discuss this in the near future.

Suppose you’re like most students and plan to block off at least 6-10 weeks of studying for a big test such as that of the NAPLAN. It is essential to practise the test with enough frequency. During this study, it is recommended to take the test practice exam at least every two weeks to begin.. It is helpful in not only keeping track of your improvement and identifying areas of weakness and weaknesses but also helps you learn things like timing, how the exam is likely to test the concepts, and learning content during the process.

Target Weaknesses

NAPLAN practice questions will help you determine which areas you should focus on more attentively. The tests you take in practice will provide you with a comprehensive breakdown by category to highlight your strengths and weaknesses. It can be a great way to pinpoint areas that need more study so that you can adapt your learning according to your specific needs.

Let’s say, for instance, you’re studying for your NAPLAN and are still missing NAPLAN practice questions in algebra. In this case, be sure you focus on this by doing an additional review of the content or by focusing on additional practice tests, depending on the location of the deficit, typically a combination of both.