Exampro AS and A-level Economics provides online access to hundreds of exam questions, their associated mark schemes and examiner comments. This includes all the questions from the AS and A-level specimen papers and relevant questions from past exam papers, with even more questions being added soon.

Save time

Simply by dragging and dropping, you can turn questions into lessons, plenaries, homework tasks, topic tests or revision exercises. Questions can be searched by criteria such as topic, type of question and exam series, allowing you to match questions in your tests to your schemes of work. Case studies are included, allowing you to build up practice papers that mirror the exams.

New specifications

Many questions from the legacy specification exam papers are relevant to the new specification. Exampro allows you to search through past paper questions to build assessments perfect for monitoring your students’ progress in the new specifications.

Get to know what the examiners want

Examiner comments give you an insight into how particular questions are marked and a review of common errors.

Get students used to exam conditions

Timings for each question allow students to practise their exam technique, and you can provide students with constructive feedback and explicit mark schemes based on examiners’ comments from previous years.

Available subjects

Contains over 1300 questions selected from past exam papers 2011-2016 (Units 1-2-3-4), plus the specimen papers, all adapted and mapped to the new specification AS and A-level Economics (7135/7136).

Search questions by:

  • specification
  • level
  • type
  • case study
  • exam series
  • topic

* Every licence includes three concurrent users so any three teachers can use each database simultaneously but you can order additional users at any time.

VAT will be added to all prices at the current rate

“Exampro saves me hours! It’s very useful to be able to drag and drop questions by subject order into a printable document and the students find it useful looking at the common pitfalls in the examiner comments.”

Lyndsay Horner, Teacher, Xaverian College