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## Category: SAT Math Strategies

Looking for a little help prepping for the SAT Math section? In this video, Clemmonsdogpark’s SAT expert Chris explains the mathematical concepts of median and mode, and goes over several SAT practice questions to help you get comfortable working with medians and modes on your own. Watch the embedded video below, or scroll down for […]

Looking for a little help prepping for the SAT Math section? In this video, Clemmonsdogpark’s SAT expert Chris introduces the Work Formula and goes over several SAT practice questions to help you get comfortable with using the Work Formula on your own. Watch the embedded video below, or scroll down for a full video transcript. […]

Planning on taking the SAT, but feeling nervous about the math? Check out this free video for all our top SAT Math tips and hacks to crush it on the math section!

The new SAT Math test (with its no calculator section) requires you to flex your mental math muscles. Here’s a better way to multiply numbers in your head.

Make the multiple choice format of the New SAT work to your advantage. Here’s how to evaluate questions on the calculator and no calculator sections.

Important stuff first: 27 of the 58 questions or nearly half of the questions on SAT Math will be “Heart of Algebra” questions. Read on for what this means.

Sometimes we want to force an equation on to every problem with unknowns. However, catch yourself if you suddenly hit a wall. What does that feel like? You are desperately scrambling to write some kind of equation and all you get are a bunch of scribbles and the sinking feeling that nobody could solve this […]

Prime numbers are one thing. Combining them with counting principles is an entirely different thing together. Let’s say I have a two-digit number. All you know is that both digits are prime numbers. So you could have 53, 37, etc. But how do you actually count up all these numbers without having to list them […]

n = (10^10 x 9^9 x 8^8…3^3 + 2^2 + 1^1)^2 How many zeroes does n^2 contain? First off, you need to recognize the pattern: every number has an exponent equal to itself, i.e. 10^10, 8^8 , etc. That means, that the (….) represents 7^7 x 6^6 x 5^5 x 4^4. Now that we can […]

Oh, the dread ratio. Especially on geometry questions! How dare they not give us numbers!? Actually, sometimes ratios can make things easier. The same goes for percents. If you are only looking for the percent by which one thing is bigger than another, the actual numbers don’t matter. Just choose easy-to-work-with number(s). The ratio of […]