Free online ACCA study materials, lectures and support for ACCA Advanced Audit and Assurance (AAA) Exam
OpenTuition provides the study resources you need to enable you to pass ACCA Advanced Audit and Assurance (AAA) Exam – all free of charge.
How to pass ACCA AAA exam with OpenTuition:
- Download OpenTuition free lecture notes
- Watch OpenTuition free lectures
- Revise with our free flashcards & revision lectures
- Post your queries to AAA tutor
- Practice is vital!!! Go through as many questions as possible using an up to date Revision Kit
Explore below all the AAA study materials that are available:
OpenTuition lecture notes are used regularly by thousand of students and many colleges worldwide. To fully benefit from these notes you should watch our free AAA lectures.
Login, download and print OpenTuition AAA lecture notes.
Note: Practice is vital and you should therefore purchase a current edition of a Revision kit from one of the ACCA approved publishers
Our free lectures are a complete course for Paper AAA and cover everything needed to be able to pass the exam well.
To fully benefit from our free AAA lectures you must also use our free lecture notes while watching the lectures.
Introduction to ACCA Advanced Audit and Assurance (AAA) Exam
Article and lecture: How to tackle the AAA Exam
The ultimate aim of good exam technique is to “answer the question set”.
But how can you achieve this goal in the time available?
READ this article BEFORE you attempt a mock exam or the Specimen or September 2018 exams.
AAA Exam Marking video
Many students who fail the AAA exam are puzzled why they failed when they felt that they had written good enough answers. Maybe marks were lost due to lack of knowledge or misunderstanding what the question was asking for. Obviously the ACCA does not provide that information for individual candidates.
We are unable to provide a marking service, but we have produced a lecture showing how exam answers are marked, using actual students’ answers and explaining where marks would be gained and where (and why) marks would not be awarded.