Azamat, taking the FE is certainly daunting at first. You'll be tested on more knowledge at once than possible ever before in your life! But don't fret, if you've been paying attention in class, watching concept reviews, doing practice problems, and familiarizing yourself with the equations booklet you'll be fine. When I took the exam, it was in a more PE format, two 4-hour segments with less exams per year, more content, and it was paper and pencil rather than on a computer. So unfortunately my experience was a little difference than yours will be. We were the last group of people to take it in that format before the switch (December 2013). That said, that review strategy is the same and if you study, you, too, will pass on your first try!First is making sure you have a way to study all the different material on the exam and a proper calculator. The PPI manual and online review courses are a great reference. Keep at it with those but don't be afraid to seek out more if they don't cover an area to your satisfaction. For a calculator I prefer the TI-36X Pro but people will debate proper calculators to death. It's nice to have one with multiple lines and solving features to save your time but the most important thing is that you're familiar with it.Next, get used to doing practice problems on a computer, practice like you play. Make sure you focus on your weak areas but still work on areas you're more confident in. Practice problems will be where you want to spend most of your time. Lastly, get familiar with your FE equations book. You'll be able to use "ctrl+F" to search through it on the exam (I'm told) but you'll want to know what best to be searching to find what you want fast. Most of the time on the FE is finding the right equation. Sometimes you may not be sure how to solve a problem but be able to find an equation with the variables you have. That's most of the FE.Passing your FE makes you an official Engineer In Training or EIT. It's the first step towards your PE. If you plan to get a masters, you can have the FE waived as part of getting your PE, but I don't recommend that even if you do plan to get a Masters. It's also good practice for the PE as it may be the last large standardized test you will take until the PE comes around, and there's not getting around that test. You'll want to take the FE soon after college, or in your senior year (as I did) while all these concepts are fresh. Don't worry about knowing them all 100%, just enough to be okay in some areas, good in most, and strong in a few. You may not see them in your work at all and will have less time to study after college once you're working full time.Lastly, a study tip I used from an old Math teacher: when you study chew a SPECIFIC flavor of gum or mints. Something with a unique smell. Scent is the strongest sense tied to memory, and there's some research that suggests it may help you, and supposedly more sore with mint. May be more of an "old wives tale" or just the placebo effect but it may have helped me.