Excellent points rslade.
However, I found practising with as many questions as I could and reviewing terminilology until my eyes and ears bled, greatly relived the FUD factor.
Fear, uncertainty and doubt (FUD) are biggies when taking an exam of this sort, so the confidence you gain by answering questions first accurately, then accuratly AND swiftly will help you on exam day. I nearly got beFUDdled myself, but then I took some calming breath and looked for the obviously wrong. Like panning for gold, when you sift out all the cruft you get the golden nugget.
So a multifaceted approach is good, flash cards (THAT YOU MAKE YOURSELF!) are good, reading infosec synopses is good. In fact it's ALL good. If you can't find suitable questions put together a study group and challenge each other to have three good questions per session. With six people. you'll have 18 questions per meeting.
@Kolbe You are like me, a FROG (Friggin Real Old Guy/Gal)
I took the fill in the bubble test, let my cert lapse and then took and passed the Computer version (Non-CAT) of the test in 2014.
Two of my coworkers took and did not pass the new version of the test. These are smart people. The CAT version of the test requires that you be totally prepared. It will find your weakness.
In the long version of the test you could skip or review questions. You could use other questions to give you clues on other questions and change your answers. This is not the case with the CAT version of test.