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Version 7.0

Manual for the

®

Copyright © 2011 by The Princeton Review, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Version 7.0 All rights reserved. No part of this manual may be reproduced for distribution to a third party in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopy, recording, or any information retrieval system, without the prior express written consent of the publisher, The Princeton Review. This manual is for the exclusive use of The Princeton Review course students, and is not legal for resale. 800-2Review PrincetonReview.com

Acknowledgments

Extra special thanks to Joy Grieco, Neill Seltzer, Curtis Retherford, Peter Hanink, Brian Singer, and Neil Thornton. Special thanks to the following for their many contributions to this manual: Andrew Brody, Heather Brady, Jennifer Downey, Kim Howie, Liz Rutzel, Meave Shelton, and the staff and students of The Princeton Review. The Princeton Review would like to acknowledge the question authors and quality control experts without whose invaluable work this manual and course would not have been possible: Question authors: Jennifer Amerkhanov, Stephanie Aylward, Brian Becker, Kevin Cook, Kirsten Frank, Mark Hellman, Jay Hilsenbeck, Beth Hollingsworth, Karen Hoover, Melissa Janae, Paul Kugelmass, Michael Levy, Aaron Lindh, Eliz Markowitz, Lisa Mayo, Amy Minster, Joshua Morris, Jerome J. O’Neill, Elizabeth Owens, Henry Price, Anthony Pumilia, Debbi Reynolds, Tim Ricchuiti, Lisa Rothstein, Audra Rouse, Janet Stolzer, Emily Swenson, Scott Thompson Quality control specialists: Michael Chapian, Jennifer Downey, Karen Hoover, Rodi Steinig

... Lesson 2 Math.................................................................................................................... .... 159 Lesson 6 Math.... Lesson 4 Math....................................... Lesson 2 Verbal.............................................................................................. 297 ..................... ............................................................ Lesson 3 Math................. ................................................. Lesson 1 Math........... 139 Lesson 5 Verbal.................. Lesson 3 Verbal............. 201 Lesson 7 Math................... 177 Lesson 6 Verbal.............................................................................................. ........................................................... 267 Math Practice.............................................. 237 Lesson 8 Math.............................................. ...................Table of Contents Introduction....................................................................... 281 Between Now and Test Day............ 127 Lesson 5 Math...................................... 1 15 35 49 59 77 95 Lesson 4 Verbal.............................. 217 Lesson 7 Verbal.............................................................. ....................................................................... 243 Lesson 8 Essays.......... 259 Verbal Practice............................................................ ............................................................................................................................................................. .................................................... ..........................

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Introduction I .

and the role of the GRE in the admissions process at your target programs. Inc. In order to know how much work you need to put in over the next several weeks. Here are some questions you should be asking of your desired programs: 1. your target score.Manual for the Gre You can’t look at a GRE score in a vacuum. . 6. you need to know your starting score. 5. 4. How important are scores? What else is required for admissions? What do you do with multiple scores? Are you looking at all parts of the score? Will scores be used for anything else? How competitive is admissions? What was the average GRE score for last year’s incoming class? Do Your research Admissions will ask you two questions that you should be asking yourself: Why this program and why now? 2 | © The Princeton Review. 7. 3. 2. your score is just a number.

and personal essays. The test is required by most university graduate programs. Still other programs do not use the GRE in the admissions process. For example. different departments look at different parts of the test. Similarly. | 3 . the quantitative portion of the GRE may not matter at all to your prospective schools. Some programs also use the GRE as a determinant when awarding fellowships and grants. verbal skills. If you’d like more specifics. these programs weigh your GRE score in addition to your academic history. When considering you as a candidate. Speak directly with someone in your prospective graduate department. Inc. though they use it when awarding financial aid. if you are considering enrolling in a graduate program in English literature. hoW IMportant Is the Gre? © The Princeton Review. there’s no straightforward answer to this question.IntroDuctIon The GRE (Graduate Record Examination) is a standardized. recommendations. Some graduate programs consider the GRE very important. others consider it a mere formality. and writing skills. contact the schools in which you’re interested. Just What Is the Gre? Unfortunately. Some programs will not care how you performed on individual sections but will ask for a minimum composite score (made up of your performance on all parts of the GRE). Also. Department secretaries and officers can often tell you precisely how their department will use your GRE scores when considering your application. a program in applied mathematics may consider the verbal portion immaterial. multiple-choice test that is supposed to assess your ability in three general areas: math skills.

it has never been demonstrated that there is any correlation between performance on the GRE and ability to tackle graduate work in any field. Whatever the GRE purports to measure. and why do schools use it when considering your candidacy? The answer is simple.” Okay. and such verbal skills as reading comprehension and vocabulary.Manual for the Gre The Analytical Writing Assessment (AWA) section probably comes the closest to measuring what it actually purports to measure—namely your ability to support an opinion and to critically evaluate arguments made by others. Most important of all and regardless of ETS’s claims. ETS argues that “the test necessarily reflects the opportunities and efforts that have contributed to those abilities. Educational Testing Service (ETS). nor is it in any way an intelligence test. claims that the GRE measures “certain developed verbal. and analytic abilities that are important in academic achievement. . But what does that actually mean? If you’ve already taken the GRE. Why. ETS has a vested interest in maintaining its monopoly on this and other standardized tests.” Of course. then. schools like having a way to compare everyone by a single measure. The bottom line is quite simple: What Does the Gre test? The GRE tests how well you take the GRE. that’s what ETS would say. the GRE has nothing to do with aptitude for graduate study. By testing your abilities in these areas. quantitative (math). Given our different undergraduate backgrounds. Inc. do you have to take the GRE. In fact. it does not test the skills you developed in college. you know that it covers such basic math skills as algebra and geometry. such writing skills as formulating and critiquing arguments. The test author. 4 | © The Princeton Review.

Inc. What gives ETS the right to administer this test? The fact that it gives this test. ETS writes the other exams for graduate study. because it administers the GRE. which tests how well you take the GRE. SAT. as well as exams for CIA agents. at any level.IntroDuctIon As you may already know. golf pros. It is not supervised by the government. barbers. including the GRE Subject Tests. nonprofit corporation (though it does have highly profitable for-profit divisions). It is not supervised by anyone. To summarize: Who Is ets? ETS has the right to administer the GRE. ETS is a private. © The Princeton Review. and travel agents. | 5 . and SAT Subject Tests—is responsible for the GRE. ETS—the same folks who ruined your high school years with the PSAT.

Through extensive testing of individual problems. Another way is by taking advantage of our test-taking tendencies. hoW Does ets WrIte the test? On nearly every test ETS administers there are experimental questions. even when dealing with a problem that seems quite easy. Now that you know a little about ETS. . take a look at the GRE. As unfair as it may be for ETS to have you pay it in order to do its research and development work. Yet ETS makes it seem as if the only way to do well on the test is by putting the same amount of time into every question. Naturally. However. Utilizing the strategic techniques and comprehensive review covered in this course. you’ll avoid the GRE’s many traps and beat ETS at its own game. and by taking advantage of the ways in which we take standardized tests. The experimental questions are not optional. there’s more to the GRE than simply a series of traps. This is one way in which ETS guarantees that its tests produce perfect curves. They are used by ETS to ensure that the questions that ultimately appear on real tests produce the results it desires.Manual for the Gre ETS—the Big Brother of standardized testing—knows how you think. For example. you may unwittingly stumble into an ETS pitfall. Inc. Any question that fails to do so is promptly rewritten or thrown out. setting traps 6 | © The Princeton Review. ETS ensures that the GRE always produces the same results. you don’t have any choice in the matter. These questions do not count toward your score. unpaid Guinea pigs ETS is remarkably good at setting traps for the average test taker. the worst thing you can do on the GRE is spend too much time on hard questions and rush through easy ones.

so you will have to take each section seriously. Quantitative. you will have a 10-minute break. and experimental sections can occur in any order. The extra Quantitative or Verbal is experimental. | 7 . There is a one-minute break after each of the other sections.IntroductIon ElEmEnts of thE tEst section Analytical Writing Verbal Reasoning Quantitative Reasoning Experimental Research number of Questions time One Issue essay and one Argument essay Two 20-question sections Two 20-question sections One 20-question section Varies 30 minutes per essay 1 hour total No breaks between essays 30 minutes per section 35 minutes per section 30/35 minutes Varies The Verbal. After the essays and the subsequent two multiple-choice sections. Other than knowing that it is Quantitative or Verbal. Inc. You will have a one-minute break after this section but no break between the essays. The experimental section does not count towards your score. the Essays The first scored section of your test will be the two essay tasks. You will actually see three Quantitative sections and two Verbal sections. They could come in any order. ETS says that it reserves the right to slightly alter the number of questions. Verbal and Quantitative You will have two Verbal and two Quantitative sections. Experimental © The Princeton Review. there is no way to figure out which section is experimental. or three Verbal and two Quantitative.

The first portion of each class is reserved for homework review. homework and drill questions. . 2. Each drill question has a “Review in Class” button so that any and all of your content questions will get covered in class. 3. and difficult test content. the harder the questions are that you will see on the second section. how “adaptive by section” Works eleMents of the course 1. 4. Class—Classes will cover test skills. You have to do well on both sections to hit your target score. Students who need more help with a concept will have access to extended practice drills and can also mark questions for review in class. The more questions you get right on the first section. These concepts will be revisited and reinforced in class. Online Lessons—Some GRE concepts will be introduced in online lessons. Test Review—A half hour before and after every class is reserved for one-on-one test review. Homework Drills—On your online student center you will find a series of drills designed to reinforce key GRE skills. test review. Tests—The course includes five full-length. online. GRE practice tests that simulate the actual exam.Manual for the Gre The GRE is adaptive by section. This is to be scheduled with your teacher and is available only to students who have completed all scheduled tests and drills. 5. Students who are already comfortable with a given concept can test out of a given lesson. Inc. 8 | © The Princeton Review. You will see at least two Quantitative and two Verbal sections.

Mastering the GRE does too. & Some Drills Class. it requires practice. Mastering the piano requires long hours of practice. but that doesn’t mean you will be good at it. Tests & All Drills Taking the GRE is a skill and. The good news is that your score is entirely in your hands. results come in stages © The Princeton Review. You might understand how to play the piano the first time you sit down to play one. Inc. like any skill. Tests. | 9 .IntroDuctIon score IMproVeMents Score Improvement Expectations Class Only Class & Some Tests Class & All Tests Class.

Inc. Third. they help you manage your time more efﬁciently. 10 | © The Princeton Review. When the folks at ETS want you to get a question wrong.MANUAL FOR THE GRE TECHNIQUES Category 1: All of the questions on the test can be divided into two categories: e Questions You Are Supposed to Get Right. they make hard questions easier. Second. The techniques do three jobs. . they ensure that you answer correctly the questions that you should get right. all equally important. First. comfortable with or vocabulary words you know. Category 2: ese are the questions that involve math you are e Questions You Are NOT Supposed to Get Right. on the Math section. On the Verbal section. they will nd a way. hard questions include arcane vocabulary words you’re not supposed to know. hard questions include wrong but tempting answer choices that you are supposed to pick.

your brain is going to get tired. Inc. x 2 y 2 10 x=4 y=6 56 7 80 . each question counts equally towards your score. The beauty of the GRE is that you can answer questions in any order you like. 32 2 64 2. Global technique #2: Scratch Paper Put your set-ups in the upper left corner. but remember: Skip early and skip often. leave the questions you don’t like for last. Clearly number each problem so that you can nd your work if you return to the problem. If your brain is communicating with your hand. across the page. make sure the questions you end up bubbling in are the ones you didn’t want to work on anyway. To maximize your score. 1. some questions will be easy and others will be difficult. Global technique #1: take the Easy test First One of the genuinely helpful tools ETS gives you on the GRE is scratch paper.24 56 A B C D EE 8 + 12 + 4 8 + 12 + 16 16 + 24 + 8 16 + 24 + 8 16 24 8 48 32 32 24 56 3. | 11 . We will practice this extensively throughout the course. draw a line underneath it. Over a four‐hour test. For each different question type you will learn a graphic set-up to organize information and answer all questions as efficiently and accurately as possible. Keeping your hand moving is a way to stay focused on the task at hand. A a b c d B 65 x = 1 y = 1 34 34 x = 2 y = 1 65 34 x = 2 y = 1 65 8 2 2 Reserve the right side for scratch work. then your brain is engaged rather than preoccupied with reading the question three times in a row. so that you have a clean space upon which to work the next problem. However. Note how every answer choice has been checked and every problem has its own distinct space.IntroductIon Within a section. unless you are shooting for a 160 or higher. You won’t outthink ETS. 4. If you are going to run out of time (and. you should be running out of time). or any other random things. When you’re done with each problem. but you can out-process them. A B C D EE 1030 5 3•2 30 250 30 • 2 25 10 16 • 2 • 5 • 2 • 5 5 4•4•2 • 2 • 2 • 2 • 2=2 5 2 © The Princeton Review. A question you can nail in 25 seconds is worth just as much as a tough question. thinking about what you’re going to do when the test is over.

A B C D E F common 13. “ 4. A B C D E lying 15. Questions 12–15 or 13–16 are Sentence Equivalence. ere is appropriate space between each column of answer choices to avoid crowding and to leave room for notes and marks. B C D E 8. 2.Manual for the Gre Questions 1–7 are Text Completions. A x B C x wrong x x 2 Blank text completions. A B C D E F 9. A B C D E m 11 A B C D E Prob. 12 | © The Princeton Review. A B C D E obvious 3. reflects 1. . Sediment: Climate Hist. Each passage has been mapped. A B C fakes increased trend? x x x x x x 7 A . Cycle peaks at 1300 & 2400 care 12. A B C D E F Every question is clearly numbered so that the student can easily return to the question if needed. Note that this student has come up with her own words for the blank and has considered and marked every answer choice. Climate affects sediment 3. A B C D E 10. Note that this student has come up with her own words for every blank and considered every answer choice. A B C D E 6. Inc. A x B x x C x 4. false 2. A B C 3 Blank text completions. Each answer choice has been considered. Questions 8–11/12 are Reading Comprehension. 1 Blank text completions. “Marked” questions are clearly marked on scratch paper. 1. A B C D E F taciturn 14. — x x — x x latch portray onto 5.

” Once you’re in Quicksand. Here are a few signs that you are in Quicksand: • • • • • • • • You’ve found an answer. it is almost impossible to see it correctly. | 13 . Meanwhile. There is smoke coming out of your ears. you are in Quicksand. you will continue to see it wrong. You’re down to two answer choices and both seem correct. A question that bedeviled you for minutes on end may appear to be appallingly obvious later. Stop what you’re doing and get out. Step 4 Return to the problem and take a second look. We call this “Quicksand. solving the problem correctly is often a straightforward process. Step 3 Distract your brain by doing two or three other questions. Can you use the answer choices to help? Can you paraphrase the answer choices? If the path to the right answer is not clear on a second viewing.IntroductIon Reading or calculation errors on a four-hour test are unavoidable. Why stick with a problem you don’t know how to solve? © The Princeton Review. guess and walk away again. You’ve spent more than four minutes on a problem. On the flip side. Ask yourself if there are different ways to express the information. the clock is ticking and you’re not getting any closer to the answer. You’ve eliminated all of the answers. Step 2 Mark and move. Global technique #3: the Mark Button If you find yourself in any of these situations. The trick is to change the way you see the question while you still have the opportunity to fix it. You have half a page of calculations but are no closer to an answer. You’re beginning to wonder if ETS made a mistake. and once you see a question wrong. As long as you stay with a misread question. Inc. Ways to see the problem with fresh eyes: • • • • • Use your finger on the screen to force yourself to read the problem word for word. but it is not one of the choices they’ve given you. Step 1 Recognize you are in Quicksand. The problem is that a misread question or a calculation error will completely change the way you see the problem. Your hand is not moving. once you’ve spotted the error. it is very difficult to get out.

stop what you’re doing and bubble in answers to any remaining unanswered questions. A few lucky guesses will pay off. you should get very few questions in a section wrong. Take a section untimed. and that is the last two minutes of a section. and in addition to answering more questions. In other words. To make matters worse. don’t continue to spend time on the problem. If you don’t get any of them right. . Accuracy is everything. Ignore the clock. As long as you are skipping the hard ones and skipping and coming back when you run into resistance on questions you’ve started. the questions you get wrong are likely to have taken you far more time than the ones you got right. Slow down and work for accuracy only.Manual for the Gre Global technique #4: Pacing Speed kills on the GRE. The trick is to take each section as if there is no clock. The minute you try to go faster. The questions don’t get any harder when there is a clock. There is only one exception to this. however. The clock has a way of infecting your brain. you’ll make fewer mistakes. Inc. go do an easier one and come back. If you run into a brick wall. no harm done. there is no penalty for “guessing” on a question you don’t know. When two minutes remain on your clock. yet somehow most testers get more wrong. it is the number of questions you answer correctly. A skipped question and a wrong answer count the same. 14 | © The Princeton Review. Remember that it is not the number of questions that you answer that gives you your score. your accuracy will go down and your score along with it.

Lesson 1 Math .

The relationship cannot be determined from the information given.Manual for the Gre 1 Question 1 c=2 d=5 Quantity A (d – 4c)6 Quantity B (d – 4c)7 Quantity A is greater. the length of BC is 1. Question 2 32 m Quantity A m = m 2 Quantity B 8 Quantity A is greater.5 times the length of AB. Inc. . If the length of AC is 30. what is the length of BC ? 10 12 15 18 20 16 | © The Princeton Review. Quantity B is greater. Question 3 A B C On line l. The two quantities are equal. The relationship cannot be determined from the information given. Quantity B is greater. The two quantities are equal.

Inc.lesson 1 Math scratch PaPer 1 © The Princeton Review. | 17 .

0 2 63 65 63 1 4 18 | © The Princeton Review. if n is an integer. and the fourth contains of a pound. which of the following could be a possible value of x ? Indicate all such values. . If 18 each container can hold one pound of flour.Manual for the Gre 1 Question 4 Four containers of flour are on the table: 1 The first contains of a pound. the second 3 1 1 contains of a pound.500 750 Percentage of Defective Units 12% 7% 6% What is the ratio of the number of defective units created in an hour by machine A to the number of defective units created in an hour by machine B? Question 6 n= 2 7 + 1 3 + 4 9 + 2 3 + 5 9 + 5 7 + x In the equation above. the third contains of a 6 9 1 pound.800 1. how many additional pounds of flour are required to fill all four containers? 2 9 2 3 11 9 25 9 10 3 Question 5 Machine A B C Units Made per Hour 2. Inc.

Inc. | 19 .lesson 1 Math scratch PaPer 1 © The Princeton Review.

then which of the following is equal to ? f −1 g f g – f –f –g 3 20 | © The Princeton Review. Inc.Manual for the Gre 1 PluGGinG in Question 1 Doug is 3 times as old as Neill and half as old as Liz. where g is not equal to 0 and f is not equal g g−3 to 1. If Doug is d years old. what is the sum of their ages? d 5 3 d 7 3 d 10 3 d 7 2 d 9 2 triGGer Trigger: _______________________________________________________________ Question 2 If f = . .

resPonse 2. Recognize the opportunity: Plug In! 2. Work through the problem. 100) to one variable. That’s your target number. Check all answer choices. | 21 . Inc. Find the answer to the question. 3. Assign an easy number (e. 2. A B C D E d= n= l = 1. 6. Set up your scratch paper. 4. 10. Circle it.g.lesson 1 Math scratch PaPer 1 1. 5. A B C D E f= g= © The Princeton Review. 5.

which of the following represents 1 the reciprocal of y2 − 1 y y− 1? y y2 + 1 y y y +1 y y2 + 1 y y2 − 1 Question 5 A group of 10 people decides to share equally in an apartment that costs r dollars to rent each month.Manual for the Gre 1 Question 3 If a factory produces 1. how many light bulbs will it produce in t seconds? 1. Inc. . in dollars.500 light bulbs in one minute. how much more.500t 750 t 25t 90. If x people drop out of the group.000 t 25 t Question 4 For y ≠ 0 and y ≠ 1. must each remaining person pay? rx 10(10 − x) 10r x r 10(10 − x) r 10 − x rx 10 − x 22 | © The Princeton Review.

you should have terms labeled. © The Princeton Review. | 23 . a target number circled.lesson 1 Math scratch PaPer 1 Check your work. and all answer choices checked. For every problem. Inc.

The relationship cannot be determined from the information given. The two quantities are equal. The two quantities are equal. | © The Princeton Review. Inc. Quantity B is greater. triGGer Trigger: _______________________________________________________________ Need a weird number? Try FROZEN: F – Fractions R – Repeats O – One Z – Zero E – Extremes N – Negative Question 7 x > y > 0 Quantity A 6x Quantity B 7y 24 Quantity A is greater. The relationship cannot be determined from the information given.Manual for the Gre 1 Quant comps Question 6 y ≠ 0 Quantity A –10y Quantity B –y Quantity A is greater. . Quantity B is greater.

Plug in an easy number (according to the problem’s rules). | 25 . Cross off answer choices. 5. Repeat using FROZEN. A a y= y= y= b c d B 1. 4. Inc. A a b x= x= x= c d y= y= y= B © The Princeton Review. Recognize the Opportunity: PLUG IN! 2. Draw your set-up. resPonse 7 .lesson 1 Math scratch PaPer 1 6. 3.

The relationship cannot be determined from the information given. and c are consecutive even integers such that a < b < c. Quantity B is greater. b. Quantity A a+c Quantity B 2b + 2 Quantity A is greater. The two quantities are equal.Manual for the Gre 1 Question 8 3 < x < 6 < y < 10 Quantity B 7 Quantity A The greatest possible value of y – x Quantity A is greater. The two quantities are equal. 26 | © The Princeton Review. The two quantities are equal. Question 10 Quantity A |a – 1| a≠0 Quantity B |a| – 1 Quantity A is greater. Quantity B is greater. Inc. The relationship cannot be determined from the information given. The relationship cannot be determined from the information given. Quantity B is greater. Question 9 a. .

lesson 1 Math scratch PaPer 1 © The Princeton Review. Inc. | 27 .

and c are odd integers. which of the following must also be odd? (a + b)c ac + b (a + b) – (b + c) abc (b – a) + (c – b) triGGer Trigger: _______________________________________________________________ Question 12 If p and q are integers. .Manual for the Gre 1 Must Be Question 11 If a. such that p < 0 < q. which of the following must be true? Indicate all such statements. b. Inc. 2p < 2q p2 < q2 p+q=0 28 | © The Princeton Review.

Plug in an easy number (according to the problem’s rules). resPonse | 29 . Repeat using FROZEN. © The Princeton Review. 5. a= b= c= A B C D E a= b= c= a= b= c= 1. Cross off answer choices. Inc. Recognize the Opportunity: PLUG IN! 2.lesson 1 Math scratch PaPer 1 11. 3. Draw your set-up. 4.

Manual for the Gre 1 Drill Question 1 of 7 Bill is twice as old as Heidi and six years younger than Mel. The two quantities are equal. Quantity B is greater. 30 | © The Princeton Review. If Heidi is h years old. The relationship cannot be determined from the information given. Inc. Question 3 of 7 0 < x < 10 0<y<1 Quantity A x – y Quantity B 9 Quantity A is greater. The relationship cannot be determined from the information given. how old is Mel in terms of h ? h–4 h+4 2h – 4 2h 2h + 6 Question 2 of 7 Quantity A 6+x Quantity B 6–x Quantity A is greater. Quantity B is greater. The two quantities are equal. .

| 31 .lesson 1 Math scratch PaPer 1 © The Princeton Review. Inc.

The two quantities are equal. The relationship cannot be determined from the information given. The two quantities are equal. Quantity B is greater. what is the greatest of the three integers? k−6 3 k−3 3 k 3 k+3 3 k+6 3 Question 7 of 7 Item F costs three times as much as item G. in terms of k. 32 | © The Princeton Review. The relationship cannot be determined from the information given. If Mike is m years old now. Inc. Question 6 of 7 If the sum of three consecutive odd integers is k. . Lauren was half as old as Mike will be in 4 years. Quantity A The cost of item F Quantity B The cost of item H Quantity A is greater. Quantity B is greater. how old is Lauren now in terms of m ? 4m – 11 1 2 (m + 4) + 11 1 2 (m – 11 ) 4m + 11 2 2m – 7 Question 5 of 7 P<Q Quantity A Q – P Quantity B Q– P 3 Quantity A is greater.Manual for the Gre 1 Question 4 of 7 Eleven years ago. then. and item H costs $4 more than one-third the price of item G.

Inc.lesson 1 Math scratch PaPer 1 © The Princeton Review. | 33 .

Check all answer choices.D. 3. List A.E on scratch paper. Identify and circle target number. resPonse Quant Comp with variables 2. 3. 4. . 5. 4. triGGer 1. Plug in an easy number. Replace variable with number. 3. resPonse triGGer Variables in the answer choices 2. Repeat using FROZEN.B. Inc. Repeat using FROZEN. Eliminate two answer choices. resPonse 34 | © The Princeton Review. Eliminate answer choices.Manual for the Gre 1. triGGer 1. 4. Draw set-up. “Must be” 2. Draw set-up. Work the problem.C. Plug in an easy number.

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