I was just looking at the list of techniques; it's interestinghow different they are from my own first test I passed a few months back. To be expected; of course; different styles, but it is intersting to see the style's philosophy coming out in the test requirements.
Anyway; can't help you with the techniques thenselves; there are any number of ways one can reach - for instance - Ikkyo from a shomenuchi strike; chances are I'd give you the wrong one.
My best answer would be to learn the meaning of the techniques' names; that way when they call for a given technique; even if your mind goes blank during testing you can remember what to do. For instance; the first one: Shomenuchi ikkyo (omote and ura).
Part 1 - the attack
Shomenuchi is an overhand strike to the head; sort of an exaggerated karate-chop simulating an overhand sword strike.
Part 2 - the defence
Ikkyo is the first in a series of arm immobilaizations; this one works by bringing uke's (or tori's) arm to your one-point and taking him to the floor (that's a very, very loose explanation of course.
Part 3 - the technique
Omote and ura are modifiers to that particular technique; I'm told they're essentially synonymous with our (Shin-shin Toitsu's) Irimi and Tenkan respectively. So assuming that to be true(it might not be), omote would have you moving in to rotate tori to your line, while ura would have you rotating to tori's line.
so putting it together; it looks like this:
Uke attacks with an overhand strike towards your head (Shomenichi). You respond by taking a step inward (omote), bringing your hands to the ikkyo position. They contact uke's striking arm at the elbow and wrist; you continue your hands' movement through a natural motion and bring them to one-point, maintaining unbendable arm throughout. The action levers uke around until he's pointing the same way you are; bent over at the waist; his arm across your one-point (ikkyo). You then complete the technique by putting him to the floor in the proscribed manner.
Note: That was just an explanation of how the names go together; using the simplest means I know to get ikkyo out of a shomen strike. It may not be the technique required for the test. Your best bet is to ask; if not your sensei (and why not? That's what senseis are for! lol) then at the very least, someone who's taken the test themselves. The tests themselves are not difficult; they're gentle and rather fun. Nevertheless; you're testing
; this is no time for guessing - make sure you have the techniques down the way your dojo wants them done; long before the tests are due.