Prospective students can flip through questions on topics such as magnetic fields and electrolytic cells, create a quiz on what they've learned or take one of the quizzes already offered through the app.
The app is only available for devices with an iOS platform, such as iPhones, for $2.99.
[Discover three MCAT myths and truths.]
Students should remember that even the best apps cannot adequately prepare someone for taking the MCAT unless they are used in addition to other materials, experts say.
"They'll still need to spend significant time buckling down to study for blocks of time they set aside," said John Rood, president of Next Step Test Preparation, in an email. "Sometimes with apps there's a tendency to just whip them out when you have a few free minutes – but that's a supplement to (not replacement for) taking timed practice tests and carefully reviewing past MCAT questions."
Searching for a medical school? Get our complete rankings of Best Medical Schools.