This is going to surprise (and maybe annoy) many who have been struggling to get round the devious sentence correction questions the GMAT throws up on the screen.
The GMAC has consistently made efforts to change the GMAT to suit the needs and requirements of not only the schools that require the GMAT score but also the students writing the test.
So, what exactly do we mean by Absolute Value/ Modulus? Lamely speaking, whatever comes out of the two parallel bars |y| => will always be non-negative (it may be 0 also).
What do we really mean by a Factorial? The product of all consecutive natural numbers from one to ‘n’ is defined as ‘n!’ ( called n factorial).
In the previous posts, our focus was on numbers that are divisible by other numbers (factors).
As promised in the last post, here we are going to go deeper into number properties tested very frequently on the GMAT. We first begin with prime numbers.
An analysis of the quant section of GMAT brings out two striking points.
The 80/20 rule says that 80% of your output comes from 20% of the effort.
Critical Reasoning is a boon for GMAT test takers.
Damage is usually the result of badly laid out plans.