All students in general vocational training will now be a new member of the Royal Laboratory of Medicine (nMRCGP) research, including application technology (AKT), to be eligible for general medical practice. Candidates who have passed have demonstrated their ability to apply knowledge and interpretation of information at a level that is sufficiently high for independent practice.
Candidates attend AKT at any time in their special education. There is computer-based three-hour paper consulting 200 questions and is taken at one of 150 Pearson VUE professional test centers around the UK. The exam is offered three times a year.
The questions consist of simple best answers, widespread relevance questions and interpretation of data, diagrams, charts and images. About 80% are in clinical medicine, 10% have criticism and evidence based on clinical practice and 10% are in health and administrative issues.
In AKT April 2009, the average number of candidates scored 143, with the top candidate reached 183. The benchmark was 126 (63.3%) and 83.8% of 1102 candidates failed. The mean components of the drug were: clinical drug 74%; evidence interpretation 68.2%; and gift questions 60.1%.
The latter report from the Royal College of General Practitioners pointed gaps in candidate knowledge. For example, questions about asthma asthma (CS) eight, child and youth care), gender-related health problems (CS10), and driving and working skills (CS15) were not well answered. There were also questions about less common and potentially life-saving strategies under CS7 (care for sick people).
Preparation for Exam
Start preparing for three months before the exam. Make sure you know the Royal College of General Practitioners & # 39; curriculum and read in weak areas. We strongly recommend you to study statistics and research topics.
There are many places of rehearsal with exercises, such as OnExamination. There are also many good revisions, such as nMRCGP Practice Papers: Used Knowledge Test by Rob Daniels (ISBN 1905 635 354); nMRCGP Knowledge Test Examination Test by Khan, Jabbour and Rehman (ISBN 9781846192302); EMQs for nMRCGP Applied Knowledge Test by Dawson and Trigell (ISBN 9781846192456); and succeed in nMRCGP AKT by Mehta, Williams and Mehta (ISBN 978-1-906839-10-9).
We also provide the following resources: Oxford Manual of Common Exercises; Oxford Handbook of Clinical Medicine; Oxford Handbook of Clinical Surgery; British National Formula (BNF) ; Clinical knowledge statement; Drug and Therapeutics Bulletin; British Medical Journal; Journal of Royal College of General Practitioners ; and InnovAit.
- Create a review time. You can use your e-mail to help
- Quick reading and self-testing are much better than marathon reading session by following multiple mock exams
- Self-Testing is the only way to evaluate your knowledge
- Group Audit is useful for some people than others. Find out early if it works for you or not. A group meeting must be organized and not just a chance to relax, or wrap up each other
- Do not panic if your review is not going to be organized. Find a supervisor to help you back in the right direction and be positive. You must not know everything, but it's enough that you know
- Eat well and practice. It is not sacred to stay for three months.
- Get All The Days
- Get All The Documents To Get A Sensation Of The System
- Get Early Night
- Get A Good Time
- Make All The Documents Requested
- Read the Questions Properly
- Enter answer carefully
- If you are not sure, skip a question and return to a later
- Please check unanswered questions at the end. There is no negative meaning
- Check for a silly mistake if you have time left
- Watch the clock. Two hundred questions in three hours mean 54 seconds each, but they vary in length and complexity, so some will take longer than others