SAT® April 2019 QAS Analysis, Answers, and Explanations
Detailed analysis of all 154 questions of the reading, writing and language, no calculator, and calculator portions of the April 2019 QAS
Note: This course is only available as part of our All-Access membership plans:
The most common question I get from students preparing for the SAT® is, "What's the most effective way to improve on this test?" After tutoring over 700 students on the new SAT®, the qualities that my most improved students all have are an open-mindedness to think differently about learning, a relentlessness in practicing and mastering all content areas of this test, and an unceasing desire to understand and fix past mistakes that they make on real College Board® tests.
This course covers all 154 questions of the April 2019 QAS. Each question is presented as a separate lecture.
Overall course length: 9 hours and 27 minutes
All College Board® practice tests can be found here.
I highly recommend buying the College Board's Blue Book, which contains eight practice tests.
StartReading - Questions 1-10 - Analysis of the Literature Passage - April 2019 QAS (15:08)
StartReading - Question 1 - Literature - April 2019 QAS (3:04)
StartReading - Question 2 - Literature - April 2019 QAS (2:20)
StartReading - Question 3 - Literature - April 2019 QAS (4:00)
StartReading - Question 4 and 5 - Literature - April 2019 QAS (6:45)
StartReading - Question 6 - Literature - April 2019 QAS (1:47)
StartReading - Questions 7 and 8 - Literature - April 2019 QAS (8:53)
StartReading - Question 9 - Literature - April 2019 QAS (8:25)
StartReading - Question 10 - Literature - April 2019 QAS (4:24)
After teaching thousands of students how to reach their potential on the SAT® through conventional in-person tutoring, George wanted to create an SAT resource that could reach a broader audience and provide students with comprehensive, in-depth instruction that they could absorb at their own pace. George achieved this goal by leveraging an innovative approach that shatters the traditional, expensive test-preparation model.
George received a bachelor's degree in mathematics from Yale University. In addition to being admitted to Yale, George was accepted to Princeton, Columbia, Dartmouth, and Johns Hopkins.