I don't have any experience with Food Science, and I was wondering if anyone knew of any good places to start resource-wise?
Me too. Does anyone know if there will be a power point of some sort, some videos, or sample test on the event’s page? If so, about when? Since none of these kind of things are up on the page yet, maybe I shouldn’t start studying yet?
Can someone give some advice on how to study this event efficiently? Last year, at most half of my intended studying time is actually useful. For example, when I am looking for something on YouTube, most of the videos I watch isn’t exactly what I need to help me, and then sometimes
most of the time I end up watching unrelated videos.
Another thing is I spend time studying the non-important things/wrong thing/not enough. I did solar system last year and I spent too much time learning the formation of the moon, which I think only one related question was asked. Another example is I didn’t know what to put in my fossils binder. I didn’t know how much information to copy down, the entire Wikipedia page or just something’s that I think will be useful. A lot of the things I put down is just data, like “blah blah blah lived from blah to blah”, or “blah is usually blah inches long”. None of these seem to really be tested.
My question is, how do I know what to study for? One of the things that is on the rules are water activity and density. What am I suppose to study? (I know nothing about fermentation and pickling right now) Would those be in questions like, blah blah blah is a type of fermentation process used to produce blah, the density is now blah, what was the density before the process? Maybe questions like that?
[Answering just part(s) of my questions is fine]