DAT Prep Course

Personalizing DAT prep to fit you!

  • Content broken up into mini-lectures.
  • Pre-tests to help you focus your studying.
  • Includes Topscore Pro Full-length Practice Exams.
  • Developed by 6 professors.

We created a practical professor developed course based upon the ADA’s requirements for the DAT that is adaptable to your unique knowledge base to help you prepare for the exam in a reasonable amount of time. The best part is… it’s REALLY affordable.

We started by assembling a team of professors that teach the content full-time at the university level and asked them to create a course that will allow students to prepare for the DAT within an 8-12 week period.

Why 8-12 weeks? That’s because our research has shown us that the majority of students spends on average 8-12 weeks to prepare for their DAT. To develop an effective DAT Prep Course, we needed to understand how students studied.

The question then becomes, “How do I cover 3-4 years of content in 8-12 weeks?” We didn’t know either, so we asked our professors. This course is their response. It was developed to ensure the maximum coverage in the time allotted. Essentially, it is a practical approach to maximizing your knowledge base in a limited amount of time. Think of it as a professor developed strategy for students to prepare for your exam. Who would you trust more than your professor to help you prepare for an exam?

Next, we break the content up to help you be more targeted in your studying to ensure efficiency. Instead of wading through hours of content on Math, Statistics, General Chemistry, Organic Chemistry, Biology, etc., you are now able to cover content by topic.

Additionally, we added a series of assessments to track your progress and help you to map out your areas of strengths and weaknesses. This is a vital part of the course which allows you to be much more efficient, rather than wasting your time on what you already know.

We also include full-length practice exams from ScholarWare’s Topscore Pro. Why do we offer these practice exams? There are several reasons. First, we want you to understand your strengths and weaknesses. This will help you determine the areas you need to focus on.

Secondly, we want you to get used to taking a full-length test to acclimate you to the rigors of the exam. You need to know what the DAT requires of you, physically, to ensure that you are fully prepared.

The best part is that this course is entirely accessible by any computer or mobile device. You should be able to study where and when it’s convenient for you and not on someone else’s schedule. Be sure to check out our mobile app for iOS and Android devices.

It’s time to consider a practical option as you prepare for your DAT. An option that has developed by professors and does not require another student loan. It’s time for CE Webinar.

Register now!

Our Faculty

  • Thomas Ferrari, PhD
    Thomas Ferrari, PhD
    Biology
  • Todor Gounev, PhD
    Todor Gounev, PhD
    General Chemistry
  • Kathleen Kilway, PhD
    Kathleen Kilway, PhD
    Organic Chemistry
  • Samantha McCaffrey, MS
    Samantha McCaffrey, MS
    Quantitative Reasoning
  • Kylie J. Austin, RDH MS ECP-II
    Kylie J. Austin, RDH MS ECP-II
    Quantitative Analysis
  • Megan Trimble, MAEd
    Megan Trimble, MAEd
    Reading Comprehension

DAT Prep Course Outline

  • Biology (40 Items)
    • Cell and Molecular Biology – origin of life, cell metabolism (including photosynthesis/enzymology), cellular processes, thermodynamics, organelle structure and function, mitosis/meiosis, cell structure, and experimental cell biology
    • Diversity of Life: Biological Organization and Relationship of Major Taxa (Six-Kingdom, Three-Domain System) – plantae, animalia, protista, fungi, eubacteria (bacteria), archaea, etc.
    • Structure and Function of Systems – integumentary, skeletal, muscular, circulatory, immunological, digestive, respiratory, urinary, nervous/senses, endocrine, reproductive, etc.
    • Developmental Biology – fertilization, descriptive embryology, developmental mechanisms, and experimental embryology
    • Genetics – molecular genetics, human genetics, classical genetics, chromosomal genetics, and genetic technology
    • Evolution, Ecology, and Behavior – natural selection, population genetics/speciation, cladistics, population and community ecology, ecosystems, and animal behavior (including social behavior).
  • General Chemistry (30 Items)
    • Stoichiometry and General Concepts – percent composition, empirical formulae, balancing equations, moles and molecular formulas, molar mass, density, and calculations from balanced equations
    • Gases – kinetic molecular theory of gases, Dalton’s, Boyle’s, Charles’s, and ideal gas law
    • Liquids and Solids – intermolecular forces, phase changes, vapor pressure, structures, polarity, and properties
    • Solutions – polarity, properties (colligative, non-colligative), forces, and concentration calculations
    • Acids and Bases – pH, strength, Bronsted-Lowry reactions, and calculations
    • Chemical Equilibria – molecular, acid/base, precipitation, calculations, and Le Chatelier’s principle
    • Thermodynamics and Thermochemistry – laws of thermodynamics, Hess’s law, spontaneity, enthalpies and entropies, and heat transfer
    • Chemical Kinetics – rate laws, activation energy, and half-life
    • Oxidation-Reduction Reactions – balancing equations, determination of oxidation numbers, electrochemical calculations, and electrochemical concepts and terminology
    • Atomic and Molecular Structure – electron configuration, orbital types, Lewis-Dot diagrams, atomic theory, quantum theory, molecular geometry, bond types, and subatomic particles
    • Periodic Properties – representative elements, transition elements, periodic trends, and descriptive chemistry
    • Nuclear Reactions – balancing equations, binding energy, decay processes, particles, and terminology
    • Laboratory – basic techniques, equipment, error analysis, safety, and data analysis
  • Organic Chemistry (30 Items)
    • Mechanisms: Energetics, and Structure – elimination, addition, free radical, substitution mechanisms, and other
    • Chemical and Physical Properties of Molecules – spectroscopy (1H NMR, 13C NMR, infrared, and multi-spectra), structure (polarity, intermolecular forces (solubility, melting/boiling point, etc.), and laboratory theory and techniques (i.e. TLC, separations, etc.)
    • Stereochemistry (structure evaluation) – chirality, isomer relationships, and conformations
    • Nomenclature – IUPAC rules and functional groups in molecules
    • Individual Reactions of the Major Functional Groups and Combinations of Reactions to Synthesize Compounds – alkene/alkyne, aromatic, substitution/elimination, aldehyde/ketone, carboxylic acids and derivatives, and other. For each area listed above, the following sub-areas apply: general, one-step, and multi-step.
    • Acid-Base Chemistry – ranking acidity/basicity (structure analysis and pH/pKa data analysis), and prediction of products and equilibria
    • Aromatics and Bonding – concept of aromaticity, resonance, atomic/molecular orbitals, hybridization, and bond angles/lengths.
  • Quantitative Reasoning (40 Items)
    • Mathematical Problems – Algebra (equations and expressions, inequalities, exponential notation, absolute value, ratios and proportions, and graphical analysis); Numeric calculations (fractions and decimals, percentages, approximations, and scientific notation); Conversions (temperature, time, weight, and distance); Probability and Statistics; Geometry; and Trigonometry
    • Applied Mathematics (Word) Problems
  • Statistics
    • Data Analysis
    • Probability
    • Data Interpretation
  • Reading Comprehension
    • Vocabulary Enhancement
    • Strategies
    • Tips, Tricks & Resources

Register now!