Open-book examinations The rarity of absolutes in pharmacy practice means that a variety of adjectives and adverbs are commonly used in its description, increasing the difficulty of answering MCQs. Although the desirability of assessing knowledge that is dependent on the 'strength' of an adjective can be questioned, these adjectives do form part of the language of present-day pharmacy practice, borne hydrocodone potentiators out by their frequent use in the questions and answers presented in this book. You should not assume they are clues - they may or may not be. The following are suggestions about how to tackle the questions in Test 1 hydrocodone potentiators of this book. These pointers may be applied to the other tests in this publication. The questions are tackled in groups and a number of points are considered.
However, some of the points discussed may certainly be adopted in answering other questions. Sometimes the open-book questions may even present more of a challenge than the closed-book questions.
In the case drug testing hydrocodone mg chemical powder of Test 1, which is an open-book examination, there is also advice about the best use of reference books within the time allowed for answering the MCQs. Questions 1-25 Several questions contain the statement: 'All ...
In this book, 'except' is in capital letters (upper case) but not all texts use hydrocodone potentiators this convention. More important is the fact that only one answer - one choice - is allowed.
This is explained in the statement at the beginning of the questions. Never underestimate the importance of reading the directions very carefully. In this case, the directions state: 'Select the best answer in each case.' (Note the use of the word 'best'.) Do not spend too much time, however, selecting the 'best' answer - taking zolpidem very often there is only one correct answer. Candidates who select more than one answer will not be given any marks, even if the choice includes the correct answer. Another type of question includes the word 'NOT' - again this book uses upper case but this may not be so in all examinations, so watch out for such words (for example, in Q4). Do not be unduly perturbed by the word 'appropriate' when it is stated that there is only one correct answer. The chances are that there is only one 'therapeutic alternative' (Q6). 'Appropriate' is used only as a linguistic necessity because, if it were omitted, then the other alternatives might be possible, if not appropriate. In practice, however, no other 'alternative' is available except the correct answer. 'Appropriate' is therefore superfluous and should not bother you. Focus more on the term 'bedridden', which is an indication of possible long-term use of the laxative (Q8).
There is only one correct range for plasma theophylline concentrations. Be careful about the use of 'over-the-counter', which actually means 'without a prescription'. Note that the emphasis is rarely on 'over-the-counter' but on the condition.
In Q13 the term is again superfluous and you should not be confused by it. 'Over-the-counter' is often introduced to denote that this is a pharmacy practice examination and therefore the exceptional use of substances indicated only in very rare cases is excluded. Similarly, 'because' means a description of an action of a drug and so, in questions such as Q14, the importance of the drug rather than the disease should be stressed. However, if you do not know the action of the specific drug then a good suggestion would be to look at the disease and examine what action is required to address the particular ailment. Other terms are used, such as 'differs', which does not necessarily mean 'different from'; in Q20 the question refers to a total difference in the components of the products. 'Equivalent to' usually means having the same active ingredients, or a drug belonging to the same class, and not equivalent in 'use' or in 'action' (Q23). MCQs, contrary to what some students fear, are not meant to be tricky. Do not try to read between the lines but do read the statements very carefully.
Many mistakes happen hydrocodone potentiators because the directions are not carefully followed.
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