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Statistics refers to the study of various forms of data. It examines and analyses aspects of compilation, scrutiny, interpretation, arrangement, tabulation and organization of data. It is a popular choice for students who understand the real world applications of statistics and seek to utilize their skills in the subject to improve their employability skills.

Students choose to study statistics for its utility value, but it is by no means an easy subject to study. It is a detailed, technical subject that requires regular practice and dedication.

1. Attend classes regularly:
• Statistics is not a subject that you will understand easily by going through your books and resources at home. Your presence in class is crucial to your understanding of the subject.
• Understand your syllabus and the teaching schedule. This will ensure that you know when you can afford to skip a class but as a rule, attend classes diligently especially when a new topic is being covered.
• It is very easy to fall behind with a technical subject like this that builds on your basic concepts. If you fail to grasp one important concept it could hamper your understanding of an entire section of the paper.
• Further, being regular in class makes a good impression on your teacher and helps you maintain a good reputation in school.
• Not only will your statistics teacher be more willing to go the extra length to help you out if you get stuck with a difficult But you may also find it easier to request an extended deadline, or excuse yourself from class if you need it.

• Use your library and familiarize yourself with online resources that relate to the concepts you are covering in class.
• Don’t limit yourself to the textbook. The textbook will contain concepts and examples but you will need further examples, different questions and variations of the same to help you prepare adequately for an exam.
• Look for workbooks and mock tests in your library and go through old question papers to give yourself an idea of the kind of questions you need to be prepping for.
• If your school offers a tutoring service, use it. Utilize all in school tutorials, remedial lessons and extra prep. This will reduce your workload at home as you will have completed most of your homework within school hours.
• If you are assigned study groups or study partners, use it to your benefit. Don’t fool around with your friends. Utilize your prep time to exchange ideas and help each other out. You can divide the research work amongst yourselves to make the most of your time.
• Further, learn how to use your calculator as most graphing calculators are permitted for use in Statistics tests and exams. You don’t want to be struggling with an unfamiliar device on the day of your test.

1. Utilize study tools:
• Take copious notes in class so that you don’t have to waste time trying to recollect what you learn in class once you get home.
• Class notes are invaluable when you need to complete your Statistics homework or when you are revising before the exam.
• Take down anything that your teachers write on the board. If they have taken the trouble to put it on the board, it is important.
• Further, writing actually contributes to memory and learning because it is a more effective learning tool that is just reading or listening.
• When you’re studying a new concept, own the topic. Make mind maps, colourful graphs and flashcards to help you understand complex concepts. For instance, you can use MS Excel to make dynamic graphs and charts to help you understand how different factors affect your final outcome.
• Participate in class and take pop quizzes seriously. If your statistics teacher ends her classes with a question answer session, take down the questions and answers. They may make useful suggestions to help you prepare for the next test.

1. Be thorough:
• Do not skip a topic because it seems too difficult to understand. If you have missed a topic or fallen behind on your lessons, you need to work twice as hard to make up.
• Statistics is not a subject you can study selectively. All important concepts are connected to one another, and if you miss one, you are putting the entire section at risk.
• If you get stuck, note down your doubts and take them up with your teacher after class or approach your parents for help.