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.
Percent is one of the major concepts on GRE and GMAT as it involves and interfaces with most of the other topics.
Percent is expressed as the number out of 100.
Why is it that even after a fairly rigorous GMAT prep schedule students are unable to display readiness to tackle the sentence correction questions on the GMAT? One likely explanation for th
Triangles are the most important objects studied in mathematics. They are closed figures with three sides and angles.
GMAT geometry is always very logical. Most of the time GMAT gives you a figure and some information to solve the missing angles or sides of that figure.
Probably the single most difficult question type of the GMAT critical reasoning and /or reading comprehension questions is the Assumption.
In order to solve system of equations involving two variables one knows from high school that two equations are required. This rule is not quite correct.
With reference to our last discussion on Absolute value, let us try solving the following questions:
This is something oft discussed and written about – how does one select a business school to do his MBA from? Maybe the answer was not as elusive 10 years ago as it is today.