• Quick Links:
    I. Course Materials from College Board
    APUSH Course Themes - 1pg document containing all 7 course themes along with a description of each theme's learning objectives.
    APUSH Key Concepts - Each link contains the specific unit key concepts.  Thematic learning objectives are listed by their code. Detailed learning objectives can be found on the course themes link.  Note that color codings may not correspond to any hard-copy handouts which may be distributed in class.
    Unit 1: 1491-1607 (Yellow Handout)
    Unit 2: 1607-1754 (Pink Handout)
    Unit 3: 1754-1800 (Lilac Handout)
    Unit 4: 1800-1848 (Light Blue Handout)
    Unit 5: 1844-1877 (Cream Handout)
    Unit 6: 1865-1898 (Salmon Handout)
    Unit 7: 1890-1945 (Goldenrod Handout)
    Unit 8: 1945-1980 (Teal Handout)
    Unit 9: 1980-P (Green Handout)
    II. Web Resouces
    Getafive.com - Review site that has short lectures and MC questions from the lecture.  MC questions are content based and not aligned with current AP MC model of stimulus-based questions.  Here are the directions to register:
    1. 1. Visit getafive.com and click on "I'm a student".
    2. 2. On the students page, choose "AP World History".
    3. 3. On the AP World History page, click on the "Enroll now" button.
    4. 4. Create an account or log in if you're already signed up.
    5. 5. You're now in your personal Study Room.
    6. 6. Click on the "Join a Class" tab on the left and enter this code: 696883T
    Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History - Good Review site. There is a page for each unit that includes a video summary, timeline, links to key documents, and scholarly essays on a variety of topics.
    TomRichey.net  - Another review site with lots of content.  Contains links to lectures and parody videos (think fleas on rats or the French Revolution video from APWorld) from a variety of educators.   
    III.Sample Essay Rubrics
    Finally, see the other areas in this file for a full description of exam-related study aids, topical study guides, review schedules, etc.
    Note:  The web has many ( even too many ) places to go for review materials.  Your task is to select and stick with the best ones. 

    You may already know about the interactive chapter reviews ( as well as thematically-focused presentations ) on Youtube from Adam Norris, as well as the entertaining--if actally less comprehensive--versions of the same by John Green.