Latest KCSE and KCPE Academic Revision Past Papers Search CENTER

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How to search for KCSE and KCPE revision past papers How to search for KCSE and KCPE revision past papers Download Android Phone Application for this website


There is a huge number of websites in the world offering the same products or related to the  the products you are searching for. Look at the example below:

As example laid above, searching for the keyword KCSE returns 418,000 results in microseconds- well, i will not  check each result one by one, it will be a very tedious task. Therefore, as you search for contents online for KCSE and KCPE resources, follow the procedures laid below:
  1. Be Specific on Keywords- a keyword is an index term or just call it a word or phrase the represents what you are searching for. For example if you are searching for Chemistry papers- then type chemistry papers on the search box but alas! which chemistry papers are you looking for? form 1? research papers? KCSE Past Papers? Assessment papers? be specific i.e if you are search for chemistry paper 1 nyamira mock exam 2013, type everything as it appears below: N/B be specific to the last word. don't type irrelevant tags and phrases
  2. Choose the best search Engine- I know three big search engines at your disposal, these are Google, Yahoo, Bing there are other search engines, dictionaries and encyclopedias available but the three named above holds the lions share with Google dominating  the search market over 80% therefore in this article i will use Google as a reference search engine                                                                                                                 
  3. Be Local unless otherwise-try to be local especially if you are searching for Kenyan original resources unless you are searching a more universal content that is when you will go global. in this case, use local Google domain for your search-, also use words like KCSE, KCPE, KNEC, Kenya, MOCK (s) to specify your search locally. In this case, getting the right results will have a higher probability. example:                                                                                                                                                            
  4. Understand Search Result-Search results are made up of three segments namely: Web Site Title, Web Address and Page Description in this case page description speaks louder than the title and the address, to be specific on what you are searching for, concentrate on page description more than the former. Below is an example:                           
  5. Be Specific on search file format you are searching for, this is vital depending on what you want to use the file for. If you want to edit downloads, avoid, PDF-portable document format files however you can edit them online at a fee, For Microsoft word Document, with the word .DOC, for Adobe reader, use PDF format, For Page maker, use PMD format however if you are always online, save your files at Google Drive only available if you have a Google gmail account because Google have tools to open any of these files. to search for a specific file format, see example below                                                                                      
  6. Use hyphens to insist on a keyword or a website you know but without details on where to find the exact product. see example below:                 
  7. Use wildcards.               

    Single Letter Searches Are Out

    Many search engines let you substitute asterisks for single letters within search phrases, so you could search for "heat*" and find "heated," "heating," and "heats." Google does not support this. However, Google automatically does something very similar each time you search. Google uses stemming technology to find variations of each word in your search, so searching for "diet" automatically finds variations like "dietary" and "diets."     

    Whole Words Are In

    To find a missing word in a phrase, simply substitute an asterisk. For example, Coca-cola was invented by * You can search for phrases with or without quotation marks, but using the quotation marks is often more effective than leaving them off. Quotation marks force Google to find the exact phrase within the quotes, except for the wildcard word.

    You can use wildcard words to help complete the phrase when you know almost all the words, such as "The quality of * is not strained," or "A penny * is a penny earned." You can also use searches to find variations of common phrases: "the devil is in the *", or "what a piece of work is *".                                  

    Using More Than One Asterisk

    You can use as many asterisks in a search phrase as you'd like. "Remember, remember the * of *." You can also use more than one asterisk if you'd like to have more than one wildcard in a row. Just make sure you put a space between each asterisk. "What a * * * is man." Of course the more words you're able to supply in your search phrase, the more likely you are to find what you're searching for. Google is pretty magical, but it can't read minds.
  8. Make your Own Google Customized Search. - Google lets you make your own customized search engine for free. It does not need any coding or html knowledge, its formatting and adding what already has been made for you. to get started, visit       Custom Search Engine.
Try this with my own customized search engine i was able to make for searching KCSE and KCPE past Papers. This Tool captures almost every website with these services

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