I thought it was a legitimate question. Anyway, no one thing will get you a slot. Your scores are competitive enough that the decision will be based on other factors such as leadership qualities, level of responsibility in extracurricular activities, ability to be a team player, overall impression & personality, and ability to keep your nose clean. You'll be racked and stacked against your peers and the board will fill the slots they've been allocated. I don't know what commissioning source(s) you're seeking, but here are some things that can help regardless:
1. Fly. Maximize your PCSM score and have something to show for those hours like additional certificates/ratings. But don't fly so much that the UPT instructors have to undo all your bad habits. Sometimes the students who have difficulty are ones who have 1000s of hours, an ATP, an airline job, etc because they're pretty set in their ways and can't adapt to the military way (this statement doesn't apply to everyone--one of our DGs was holding a seniority number at Comair).
2. Be active in extra curricular activities and hold responsibile leadership positions. Use that opportunity to develop yourself into the best leader possible. Remember, we're not just looking for pilots--we're looking for someone who can be a successful military OFFICER (leader).
3. Stay out of trouble, especially with alcohol. Nuff said about that one.
4. Strive to be the best in everything you do. Excellence is the standard. If you could be doing things better, find out what to change to improve the finished product. You want to stand out among your peers in a good way.
5. Get and stay physically fit. It'll make military life much easier.
6. Work to better your interviewing skills. A buddy of mine, who is a good guy, recently interviewed for a slot and was not selected mostly because he didn't know how to sell himself to an interview board in the 15-20 minutes he had to make the right impression.
7. Last (not least, I put it last because if you remember one thing, remember this), be able to answer the question in your own mind "Why do you want to serve as an officer in the US Air Force?" Make sure you know what you're committing yourself to for 6-11 years or longer when you sign on the dotted line and raise your right hand. If you're selected as a pilot, you owe 10 years beginning when you pin on your wings, regardless of whether or not you're able to continue flying for whatever reason. Is the idea of multiple lengthy deployments compatable with what you expect in terms of a family life? Is the military lifestyle for you? Personally, I love what I do, but it's not always fun and games--there's a very serious side to this business. Ask yourself why you want to be a part of it, and be able to articulate that reasoning.