The purpose of this study is to investigate the relationship between academic achievement and learning patterns of students using e-book logs. Specifically, we examined patterns of students' e-book logs before and after the main content learning in class (that is, 'Preview' and 'Review'). Logs were collected from first-year students in an information science course at Kyushu University. To measure preview and review learning, we analyzed data using three types of measurement: Change indicates how many times a student changed e-books over the course of one hour. Duration indicates how many seconds a student access a given e-book for during one Change (i.e., one turn). Page flip indicates how many pages of a given e-book a student flipped through during one Change. To analyze the relationship between academic achievement and preview/review, the students were categorized into six groups according to their scores on midterm and final (term-end) examinations. For preview, students who had consistent good achievement showed higher values for all three measurements than students who showed poor achievement. In contrast, for review, none of the three measurements showed differences among the six groups. These results suggest that preview is more deeply relevant to academic achievement and assessment than review.