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How to Find a TV Schedule Online

If you’re looking for a TV schedule online, there’s several great sources to check out. Whether you’re searching for a specific show in particular or just want a general sense of what’s available today, here are some of your options.

The TV Guide website offers one of the most comprehensive online listings of shows. For the most accurate information, click on “customize your listings” in the search function. This will allow you to enter your cable provider through a zip code and time zone search.

Otherwise, you can still browse TV listings by date, channel and categories. Plus, if you’re interested in keeping up with all of the hottest new shows, check out the “TV Premiere Dates” section.

Most of all, the “Watch This Now” section gives you suggestions on shows to check out. This includes shows from alternative TV options like Netflix, Amazon and Hulu.

Network Websites

If you’re looking for network-specific TV guides, check out their websites for the latest information. This is the quickest way to find out about your favorite network’s lineup, and some sites even allow you to stream shows live for free if you log in using your cable provider account information.

For example, the Food Network provides a schedule that’s organized by day, and you can toggle between different time zones. Stream the newest episodes by logging into your DIRECTV, Xfinity or whatever service you subscribe to.

Local News Sites

Many local news sites offer TV listings. These sources can be the quickest ways to access local TV information. For example, the Denver Post offers a TV guide with highlights with suggested shows. Simply select your cable, satellite or antenna TV provider to see the TV guide online.

MyDish Online Program Guide

If you subscribe to Dish TV and want access to all of the great shows and movies available, you can check the lineup online. The simple website allows you to search by zip code or by a specific channel number. It also offers an option to print your channel lineup card so you can keep track of what channels are included in your package. Additionally, if you log into the site, you can check out your personal TV guide.

DirecTV Guide

DirecTV offers a comprehensive TV guide online, with a quick link to allow you to stream the content online. For the most personalized results, log in online. That’ll allow you to filter channels by your favorites and “My Channels.” Plus, check out just 4K channels or figure out which live TV can be streamed outside of your house.


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Revision Timetable

“If you fail to plan, you are planning to fail!” - B. Franklin. Easily put together an effective Revision Timetable to help organise your time and get more from your studies.

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How To Create And Use A Simple Revision Timetable You Will Stick To [FREE TEMPLATE] 

Vanessa sipple-asher.

An exam revision plan can keep students accountable and on task. However, with so many exams to prepare for, creating your own revision timetable or study planner can be daunting. Revision timetable templates can be useful in reducing exam stress and maximising preparation.

As part of the development of our GCSE maths revision resources, we’ve also been looking at what additional support we can give teachers and students in how to revise for GCSE .  

In this article, we will look at revision timetables and what a good weekly timetable should look like, as well as provide some revision templates and checklists.

What is a revision timetable

Why do you need a revision timetable, how to use a revision timetable , creating your revision timetable, don’t start from scratch, use our revision timetable template , building good study skills, editable gcse revision timetable.

Use this free revision timetable template to help your students plan their GCSE revision. Includes revision tips and what to include in a revision timetable to ensure you're prepared for the exam.

One of the outcomes of this was a free revision timetable template which you can download straightaway if you know your students need it. 

If you think you or they will need more persuading, read on! 

A revision timetable is a tool for managing study time and exam preparation. Your revision timetable will include a study plan or day-by-day breakdown of the content you intend to cover in each revision session. It may also include an exam timetable for the GCSE 2023 dates, dates of mock exams and any after school group study sessions. 

Stay updated for 2023 GCSE season Join our email list to be alerted to any new changes to GCSE maths exams in 2023. We’ll also be revising the GCSE dates for 2023 as soon as any changes are confirmed, as well as reviewing the contents of each of the GCSE maths papers in 2023 and taking a good look at the GCSE results 2023 in August.

Revision timetables help students to know what, when and how to revise . They are an important revision technique for GCSE revision, A-Level revision and revision for any other exams beyond that. 

Revision timetables give students control. They allow you to plan your time effectively and track the material you’ve covered. Rather than confronting a whole textbook or your note-taking books at once, a revision timetable breaks up the modules to cover each day, maximising your revision time. A revision planner or timetable is also specific to your specific needs and learning gaps, so you choose how much time you need to spend on individual topics. Some content you’ll know already by heart and can skip through relatively quickly but others you may need to keep revisiting over the course of your revision period. 

It needs to be flexible 

Though students should try to stick to their revision timetable as closely as possible, remember that it is not set in stone. One day you may be tired, or feeling unwell and you may not cover all of the content that you hoped to that day. In this case don’t panic. Simply make a note at the end of the day what topics you will need to come back and revisit. 

It may need to be adapted to fit changing needs 

On the other hand, students may find that the original revision timetable that they created at the beginning of the revision period just isn’t working and that’s ok. A revision timetable is supposed to help with your own revision and if it’s not, simply adapt it. 

It needs to be realistic

That being said, when you set about creating a revision timetable it’s important to be realistic and avoid cramming. Nobody can revise for six hours a day with no breaks for four months straight. We all need to take small yet frequent breaks to digest information, rest and stay sane! For example, consider working for thirty minutes and then taking a ten minute break to get a drink or take a walk, before sitting back down to study some more. 

Your revision timetable should give you a sense of achievement each day when you complete a topic, not overwhelm you and make you feel behind. So break your revision down into achievable and digestible chunks to give yourself some small wins.  

There are a few different ways to design your revision timetable. Some students may include all of the subjects that they are studying for all on one revision timetable, other students may have a unique timetable for each individual subject.

Before you start creating your revision timetable first think about:

  • What grade do you hope to achieve?
  • What grade are you currently working at?
  • What are your stronger/weaker subjects? 
  • What are your stronger/weaker topics?
  • What gaps do you need to fill to achieve your desired results for each subject?

Design your timetable in whatever way is best for you. You could use software like Excel if you would revise better with your own planner. Or you can download our free revision timetable templates below.

How to divide up content on your revision timetable

Once you’ve decided on how many revision timetables and what are your aims, you’ll have to think about dividing up the revision content into a weekly schedule. Some things to consider:

  • How much time do you have before exams?
  • What are your priority subjects and topics? What subjects/topics are you most and least confident about?
  • How will you break each subject into topics? 

Third Space Learning’s online one-to-one revision tuition uses diagnostic testing to help students and teachers to identify the gaps in maths learning. Our programme is then tailored specially to the needs of each individual student to plug these gaps. Using worked examples and exam style questions, our online GCSE revision tuition aims to help students to prepare for the exams as well as give them confidence going into the exams. 

worked example gcse fractions problem.

Interleaving your revision

As you break up topics and organise your revision time, it’s good to consider interleaving. Interleaving is an approach that involves mixing up and cycling through topics a few times, before coming back to older topics you may have revised less recently. 

For example, rather than spending a whole week revising nothing but graphs and then setting that aside once the week is done, never to be touched again, spend some time each day on a number of topics, going back the following week to review what you revised previously. 

Interleaved revision timetable

5 things you need to make time for in your revision timetable

After you’ve divided up your time, next you will need to think about what you will do in each revision session planned out on your revision timetable. Here are some revision tips on what to do make time for:

  • Active learning 
  • Making and reviewing flashcards
  • Practice questions 
  • Exam questions 
  • Past papers 

Active learning

Active learning involves going through the syllabus content, studying and learning anything that may have been missed or where there’s a lack of understanding. 

Flashcards can be an effective revision tool. Though premade flashcards are available for purchase it is often best to make your own as the very act of creating the flashcards will help in your revision. 

Once the flashcards have been written you can then use them to test yourself, splitting the flashcards up into those you answered correctly and those that you need to revisit. 

Practice questions

Practice questions and GCSE maths questions with worked answers can be very useful in demonstrating how to answer specific types of questions. The exam boards may produce worked example questions, your teacher may go through some in class and they can also be found online such as on YouTube.

Exam questions

Reviewing past exam questions is crucial to understanding the dynamics of the exam. Looking at exam questions will help you to know what to expect on exam day and can even give an indication on what will and may not appear on the actual exam.  

Past papers

Revision top tip: although it may be unpleasant, it is important to do past exam papers, in exam conditions. Getting familiar with the types of questions on the exam and how marks are awarded is crucial to developing good exam techniques .

Don’t worry, you don’t have to do a whole paper in one go, but do think about completing 10-20 questions in exam conditions, timed. Doing this will help you to feel more comfortable on exam day, and of course, help with your revision. 

Third Space Learning wants to help you succeed and so we’ve created a printable, blank GCSE revision timetable template for you to personalise and adapt to your needs. This study timetable template can be used across GCSE exam boards (AQA, Edexcel, OCR, SQA, WJEC) to act as a daily planner to guide your revision. 

revision timetable template to complete

Free revision timetable template and how to use it 

Third Space Learning’s revision timetable template is a short, though we hope, valuable resource which can be photocopied as many times as required. Students can also download, for free, this planner template and fill it in to match their needs. 

In this resource, the first page is a blank revision timetable, the second is an example of what a completed one might look like.

example of revision timetable template filled out.

You can actually use this method for all GCSE subjects, though the example provided is of maths as that is where our expertise lies as maths intervention practitioners.

How to use the revision timetable template

  • Start with a list of 5-6 topics that need to be revised, preferably identified from past papers, but with teacher guidance if necessary. If your school buys into any online services offering diagnostic testing, this can be another way to come up with a shortlist of key topics. For example all students who receive Third Space Learning’s online tuition sit an initial diagnostic test to establish their learning gaps in maths. 
  • Use this list of topics to then create a revision cycle. For example, students might do 10 minutes of Pythagoras and 10 minutes of simultaneous equations on Monday, then 10 minutes of index laws, followed by 10 minutes of surds on Tuesday, and so on, varying the topics throughout the week. 
  • At this stage of initial revision, read through class notes and any relevant revision guide notes and then work through step-by-step examples from memory. 
  • Incorporate regular flashcard review to ensure key formulae are well memorised. Aim to do this weekly.
  • When the student feels confident in their understanding, the next iteration of topic revision could be working through a topic-based worksheet. Third Space Learning offers a wide range of free topic-based GCSE maths worksheets and GCSE revision mats , with skills practice, applied questions and exam questions. 
  • Once students are confident with the topic, they can use their folder of past papers and find similar exam questions to attempt – or find questions that they have previously answered incorrectly to correct. 
  • Timings are flexible depending on students’ needs. For example, some might prefer to work with 15 or 20 minute slots, or have commitments on particular nights of the week. This is a suggested programme and can be adapted to individual needs.
  • Closer to the exam – probably around February half term – encourage students to use their revision time to complete a practice paper every week – this can be tied into review in class. 
  • Encourage students to review their own work using mark schemes, or access tutorials/walkthroughs on YouTube if they are completely stuck. 
  • As students complete papers, they will continue to identify topics (hopefully now fewer!) which are need to be addressed in another cycle of revision as described above.

GCSE exams will not be the last time that students will have to revise content. Whether it’s A-Levels, university exams, professional qualifications or even driving tests, the revision skills that students gain preparing for during the GCSE exams will be useful throughout their life. For this reason, it’s important to take this opportunity to develop robust revision skills and we hope that this revision timetable template can help with that.

Do you have students who need extra support in maths? Every week Third Space Learning’s maths specialist tutors support thousands of students across hundreds of schools with weekly online 1-to-1 lessons and maths interventions designed to plug gaps and boost progress. Since 2013 we’ve helped over 150,000 primary and secondary students become more confident, able mathematicians. Find out more about our GCSE Maths tuition or request a personalised quote for your school to speak to us about your school’s needs and how we can help.

Personalised one to one maths tutoring to help Year 10 and 11 students build confidence and familiarity with GCSE maths-style questions.

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8 sets of free exam practice papers written by maths teachers and examiners for Edexcel, AQA and OCR.

Each set of exam papers contains the three papers that your students will expect to find in their GCSE mathematics exam.

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How to Make a Revision Timetable

Last Updated: May 15, 2023 References

This article was co-authored by Josh Jones . Josh Jones is the CEO and Founder of Test Prep Unlimited, a GMAT prep tutoring service. Josh built the world's first and only score guarantee program for private GMAT tutoring. He has presented at the QS World MBA Tour and designed math curricula for Chicago Public Schools. He has over 15 years of private tutoring and classroom teaching experience and a BA in Math from the University of Chicago. This article has been viewed 254,614 times.

A revision timetable will help you focus and make the most of the time you have available to study for your exams. You can make a paper revisions timetable using letter or legal size paper and a pen, or you could make your revisions timetable on Google calendar or in your weekly planner. There are also mobile applications that can help with your revisions timetable. Whatever media you use, be sure to prioritize your subjects, make time for study breaks and get plenty of rest. [1] X Research source

Reviewing Your Calendar

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 1

  • If you have a lot of upcoming shifts, consider working less so that you have more time for revisions.

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 4

Filling in the Timetable

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 5

  • You can also download revision timetables and then insert your own subjects and times.

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 6

  • If you use an Android device, you may find Timetable helpful. It will mute your phone during your study sessions and allow you to block your time effectively.
  • You can make a personalized study plan with the SQA My Study Plan application.
  • You can store your timetable on the cloud and access it across a range of devices with the My Study Life application.

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 7

  • Remember to integrate some flexibility in your schedule. You may need to go back to the big subjects later in your revision timetable, depending on how it goes the first time around.

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 10

  • If you are memorizing new words for an upcoming Spanish language test, you might want to allocate more frequent, smaller blocks of time.

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 11

Optimizing Your Time

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 13

  • If you are memorizing dates or events for a history exam, write down a goal to memorize a particular number of facts for the exam.

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 16

  • If you need to identify parts of the human body, you may want to use biological illustrations or pictures.
  • If you need to perform in an algebra exam, you should practice doing equations.

Image titled Make a Revision Timetable Step 17

  • For instance, you should try to get between eight and ten hours of sleep per night. [18] X Research source
  • Unfortunately, not getting sufficient sleep will limit your concentration and learning. If you are prioritizing study time over getting adequate sleep (i.e., 8-10 hours), it could negatively impact your ability to concentrate and learn during your study sessions. [19] X Research source

Community Q&A

Community Answer

  • Be realistic about what you can achieve but remember it is all about trial and error. Even if it goes wrong, you can always adjust your timetable. Thanks Helpful 1 Not Helpful 0
  • Studying with a friend can be productive and fun. You can revise subjects you both do and test each other on things you've learned. If you don't do the same subjects, you can motivate one another to work and stick to your revision plans. Thanks Helpful 0 Not Helpful 0
  • Make yourself a detailed ‘to do list’ the night before. For instance, your weekend ‘to do list’ might look like the following: 9:30-1030am, shower and eat breakfast; 10:30am, revise for Russian history exam; 11:30am, revise for algebra exam; 1230pm, eat lunch. You'll be surprised at how much more likely you are to get work done if you have everything planned out exactly. Thanks Helpful 0 Not Helpful 0

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To create a revision timetable, download an app like SQA My Study Plan and insert your subjects and times for each day. Schedule big projects first, then allocate smaller, more frequent blocks of time for easier subjects. Next, set goals for each study session, such as reading up to a certain page. Keep study sessions at 30 to 40 minutes, and take regular breaks, like a short walk or a cup of coffee. To learn more about making a revision timetable, including how to optimize your time to accomplish your study goals , keep reading. Did this summary help you? Yes No

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How to make a GCSE revision timetable planner

revision timetable create

Many students struggle with how to manage their time and effectively revise for their school exams and assignments and often feel overwhelmed. One way to overcome this obstacle is to create a GCSE revision timetable .

A study planner can help break subjects into more manageable chunks, organise and prioritise revision tasks and ensure students feel more in control of their revision periods.

It can be tough to balance school, work, and a social life, but it’s especially difficult to find time to revise for exams. Creating an effective GCSE revision timetable is one of the most important things a student can do to improve their academic performance and is key to  acing their GCSE exams .

Benefits of an exam revision timetable

Making a GCSE revision timetable is a great way to make sure your teen is using their time effectively whilst studying for their GCSE exams. Creating a schedule and following it helps students  get started with their exam revision , keeps them organised and on top of their workload, avoids the stress of last-minute cramming and ensures they are getting the most out of their study time.

How to plan and revise effectively for GCSE

Here are the recommended steps to plan a revision timetable that works for your teen…

In order to make a revision timetable, you first need to know what your teen’s goals are. What do they want to accomplish with their revision? Once they have a goal in place, they can start figuring out what steps are needed to meet it.

Figure out how much time can be allocated to revision

How much time does your teen actually have available for study each week? You’ll need to take school, homework, coursework and social activities into consideration. From there, you can start dividing up that time into smaller chunks that will help to reach their goal.

Prioritise subjects

What subjects or particular topics within those subjects are the most challenging and should be allocated more time?

Perhaps some disappointing mock results have flagged particular focus areas, or there are subjects where a certain grade is needed to progress to the next level? Decide which subjects require the most attention, and make sure to prioritise these in the revision schedule. 

Colour code subjects for a clear overview

Another useful tip is to colour code the GCSE level revision template. For each day of the week, allocate a different colour to each subject. This will help to highlight focus areas. You can also use different colours for different tasks, such as reading, highlighting and note-taking. 

Another way to use colour coding is by creating different blocks of time for each subject. This will help your teen see how much time they have available for revision. They can then plan which subjects they want to revise in each block of time. 

Break subjects into topics

It is important to break subjects into topics. This will allow your teen to focus on each section individually and avoid feeling overwhelmed. 

Additionally, it is helpful to set smaller goals rather than trying to revise everything at once. When your teen has a mock or final exam approaching, set a goal to review one topic each day. Breaking down the material into smaller chunks will help them retain the information and feel more confident when sitting the exam.

Fill in the gaps and allocate study sessions

Next, create a schedule for each week, allocating the appropriate number of hours to each subject and topic per day; after your teen has made a note of all their other commitments. Organisation and planning ahead are key for this step.

A 30-minute revision session with a 10-minute break is the perfect combination for a successful study session.

It is super important to take breaks during revision sessions. This will help the brain process the information that it’s been studying. It’s also important that students do not spend too long on one task or topic and that their breaks include physical activities, such as exercise, in order to keep them alert and focused.

Jot down pointers for each session

Finally, make a note of what will be covered in each session. It’s important to vary what your teen is revising throughout each week, so covering and reviewing one subject a day and breaking it down into four topics – two in the morning and two in the afternoon may work best for your teen.

We’d also recommend that students devote the necessary amount of time to each topic and don’t neglect the topics they find easiest. However, as mentioned above, students should spend the most time on subjects they find most challenging.

Revision timetable top tips

If you find that your teen is struggling to keep up with their revision timetable and stick to the plan, don’t be afraid to change it. There’s no point sticking to a timetable that isn’t working for them!

Be flexible with the plan – no need to create a rigid timetable. Closer to the exams, students will want to start doing some timed past exam papers. To fit these in, they’ll have to reorganise their timetable a little, but follow the same organised method and this shouldn’t be a problem.

If the timetable is digital, print it out as well and put it in a prominent place near a study area. It will make it a lot easier to stay on track if your teen can see their plan for each day/week in front of them.

Share the timetable with friends or family. This will help to encourage and support your teen to stick with their revision schedule as closely as possible.

Revision timetable template

An example of a revision timetable showing a list of times down the left hand side and days across the top.

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Our Explore Learning maths and English tutors are on hand with  exam tuition , covering SATs, 11 Plus and GCSE material to help students master revision techniques, boost their confidence and prepare them for exam season. You can discuss any questions you may have with our team by booking a  free trial session today. 

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How to Create a Revision Timetable

How to Create a Revision Timetable

Having a revision timetable is a must!

Not only will the timetable itself help you to make sure that you cover all of the important topics coming up in your exams, creating one will let you decide which subjects you need to spend the most time revising.

Above all else, a timetable will mean that you can spend enough time revising and enough time relaxing! Many students get overly stressed because they don’t take a rest. It’s important to be able to chill out away from your books, and following a timetable can help you do that.

Here are Tutorfuls top ten tips on how to create a revision timetable!

First, buy a diary - lots of people create elaborate posters, but, in a diary it’s already done for you! Also, this will save you procrastinating by creating the posters!

Now, find out your exam timetable - enter the times, lengths and which papers you will be sitting.

The best thing to do is to find out what exams you have coming up and what they will be covering. If you find this out, you can then start to make plans for your revision, if you have multiple exams, or your exam will be covering multiple areas of study, then you need to create a timetable and revise each section individually, this way, you give each section enough time and you don't feel overwhelmed." Ben Maples, Digital and PR Exec. University Compare .

Next, on a separate piece of paper, list all of your subjects and target grades . Give yourself a score out of five for each subject on how confident you are in achieving that grade:

Enter your other regular commitments into your diary, including any social events, or sports you normally take part in.

Decide when you work best and set out the times you are going to allocate to studying.

revision timetable create

Decide which topics you need to spend the most time on . You may want to take a past paper in your main subjects and see which question areas you found the most difficult. List all of the different topics you’ll need to know for each of your subjects and highlight those you feel the least confident in.

Now, calculate how much time you have to study and allocate this time between the subjects and topics - give the most time to the subjects you feel least confident in and have the most topics which need work on!

Timetable your studies, including the different topics you need to cover . Separate out your least favourite subjects so you don’t have any nightmare revision days. Plan in the topics you will study so that they naturally build on top of each other, i.e. don’t do the difficult topics first, which demand that you know something you haven’t planned to cover earlier.

Stick to your plan and revise. That way, you know that you’ll cover all of the subjects and not feel guilty when you are relaxing. And, relax! Make sure that you take the time off that you’ve timetabled. That is just as important as revising, otherwise you’ll burn out.

Take more tests, cross out topics you’ve covered and reassess as you go. If you start feeling more confident on algebra, don’t continue to revise it if you don’t need to just because it’s on your timetable. Make the most of your time!

Kirstan N

16th May 2017

Other chapters in this guide

How To Start Your Revision

How To Start Your Revision

One of the hardest parts of revision is knowing how to get started. These questions are a great place to start: from what you need to do first to where you can get revision help.

How To Create The Perfect Study Space

How To Create The Perfect Study Space

Having a perfect space to do your revision can be vital to a successful exam period. Wherever you might choose to study, here are some essentials to making it the perfect environment.

Revision Techniques for Different Learning Styles

Revision Techniques for Different Learning Styles

Knowing which revision techniques you should be using to get the best results can help your revision be more effective. Here is how to find the best revision techniques for you.

How To Be Productive During Revision

How To Be Productive During Revision

Most of us who don't plan ahead find ourselves with a limited amount of time for revision, so these tips on how to make sure your revision is productive can be the key to success.

How to Make the Most of Your Study Leave

How to Make the Most of Your Study Leave

Study Leave can seem like an amazing time, no school for a few weeks before exams start. However using it wisely is important so you don't look back and feel like you've wasted it.

Using a Tutor to Get Top Grades

Using a Tutor to Get Top Grades

Finding a tutor to help with your revision can help you learn the way you like best, while still having someone there to help keep you going and stop you from procrastinating.

How To Deal With Exam Stress

How To Deal With Exam Stress

Knowing how to deal with exam stress can significantly help you during the revision and exam period. This chapter contains the best techniques to deal with exam stress, from stress management experts.

Exam Day

After all your years of hard work and months of revision, it's finally Exam Day. From what to do the night before right through to the minute before, here is what you can do to be prepared and ready.

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