Always stick to your textbook for the curriculum. Formulas make up a large part of A-level physics. Examiners easily give you grades if you only indicate the formula, even if your subsequent calculation is incorrect. Therefore, I recommend that you make a formula sheet with all the formulas that appear on the A-Level **physics** exam.

Don't waste time memorizing the formulas and constants already given in the data sheet of the A-level physics exam (Structured Theory Paper A2). Instead, print them out and start using them right away. This is because some students don't even know that they have already been provided with certain formulas. Therefore, in the tension in the exam room, they cannot answer the questions asked.

Take care of significant numbers when answering your questions. This is very important and most students don't know it. If you are unable to write your answers to a certain number of significant numbers, you lose the answers (A. Generally, the number of significant figures in the data provided serves as a guide in determining the number of significant figures required in the response.

However, avoid premature rounding during the calculation, as it could result in an incorrect answer. Thus, for example, for data quoted at 2 significant figures, the answer must also be to 2 significant figures, and intermediate calculations must be at 3 or 4 significant figures. Calculus questions are another place where students often leave notes on **gcse physics** exams. Use practice questions at regular intervals during your GCSE Physics review to get maximum effect and track progress.

Here I will share with you tips and tricks that helped me review my Level A Physics and get an A* in it. Apart from that, you can use notes and flashcards from the Physics and Mathematics Tutors to review level A physics. Once you have reviewed the problem areas, complete a set of previous documents or GCSE physics practice papers. I recommend that you ask current questions about Level A physics for OCR, AQA, WJEC, CIE, Edexcel as soon as you finish reviewing a chapter of your notes.

Knowing what to expect on the day of your GCSE physics exam can help ease your mind and organize your review. We suggest that you mark the days when you plan to review GCSE physics and specify which topics you will study each review day.