2 Answers

  1. I think it depends on your physical and mental resources. If you do not have a “mess in your head” after a stream of diverse information and you switch well, then you can learn a little different things. If mastering a topic requires a lot of time, repeated repetition, then it is more appropriate to devote one day to one subject.
    You can still practice the third option. For example, on Monday, study theory in mathematics; on Tuesday, do a math test, study theory in Russian; on Wednesday, do a test in Russian, study theory in physics.
    Try to stick to each type of schedule for one week and it will become clear how it is more convenient for you.
    Good luck!

  2. These two training options can only be considered if you are at the same level of knowledge in all the subjects that you are going to take. In this case, it does not matter whether you will learn everything in one day, or devote every 1/7 of the week to one of the exams. But in this scenario, I personally strongly doubt.

    First, who are you? The answer to this question is important for successfully solving another question: what can you score on? If you are a humanist in spite of, outside and across, �and decided to confirm your status with the appropriate university crust, then you can safely score on the math exam. Listen, I understand that some exam gurus will now say that this advice is from the evil one, but I do not pretend to be the ultimate truth, I just want to say that if your future faculty does not care whether you dragged algebra/geometry or not, then you should keep in mind one useful and easily digestible fact that not passing the threshold in mathematics is about as difficult as being a religious atheist. I don't know for sure (because I speak on behalf of a humanist), but I believe that this scheme also works for techies (in the sense that it is also quite easy to cross the threshold in Russian).�

    Next, analyze your knowledge of your subjects of choice. Suppose you want to take an additional three exams (why do you need so many?), then put them in order of priority. I'm sure you've already laid out a plan for the next five years and have chosen your dream university and faculty, but since we are kindly given the opportunity to apply to as many as five institutions, you have a few more options in the background of your mind “just in case”. For the sake of these options, you also hand over some items “just in case”, which means that they are far from the top of the priority list. Have you already grasped my idea?�

    To make the explanation even clearer, I'll show you my own example. So, I took math, Russian, English, literature and social studies (guess who I am now), and I had this situation: I gave up on math (yes, I repeated these blasphemous words again), I leaned on literature (I needed it to enroll in another city, in my native literature for inyazov faculties was not included in the list at all), I looked through a little samples in Russian and English (at school we did them in batches and and from time to time I picked up collections of social studies assignments(it was necessary on the condition that, if I upload literature). In total, it turned out: every day for 2-3 hours of literature, Russian and English – mainly school preparation, social studies-about 4 hours a week.�

    I understand that without disclosing my results on the Unified State Exam, my instructions look like blablabla. So, my strategy worked, I earned 100 points in literature, but completely failed social studies (and figs with it), crossed the threshold in mathematics (being completely stupid in this area), dragged Russian/English and entered where I wanted. That's all, I hope I gave you the right vector, good luck on the exams:)

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