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GMAT Contents
GMAT Overview GMAT Test

GMAT TEST Preparation Guidelines

GMAT Test Preparation Options

GMAT Myths and Facts

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The Graduate Management Admissions Test (GMAT) is the standardized test that every business school applicant must take. GMAT Overview

The GMAT is a four–hour computer-based test offered at approved testing centers around the world. Here's how the GMAT is structured: 1) An Analytical Writing Assessment that includes two 30-minute essays (followed by an optional short break). 2) A 75–minute, 37–question multiple–choice Quantitative (Math) section (followed by an optional short break). 3) A 75–minute, 41–question multiple–choice Verbal section. You must answer a question in order to get to the next question–which means you can't skip one and return to it. And while you are not required to finish any of the sections, your score will be adjusted downward to reflect questions you did not get to.

The GMAT (Graduate Management Admission Test) is a computer–adaptive test (CAT) required by most business schools. If you want to get accepted to a competitive school, your GMAT score is very important. However, GMAT scores vary in importance at different schools..

GMAT Quick Facts

Frequency and Duration
Frequency :- Every Weekday All year long, minus holidays Duration:- 3 hours, 30 min

Sections and Cost Sections:- Quantitative, Analytic Writing Verbal Cost:$250

Max. and Average score Max Score:- 800 Avg. score:- 500

GMAT Test Preparation Guidelines
Analytical Writing Quantitative Section Verbal Section

A GMAT score is made up of several different numbers, each of which covers a part of your performance on the GMAT. The most familiar number is the overall, or composite, GMAT score. This number ranges from 200 to 800 in 10-point increments and is determined from a combination of your scores on the Quantitative and Verbal Sections of the test. Business schools tend to focus on your composite GMAT score.
Your Verbal and Quantitative Sections are graded separately. You will receive a score ranging from 0 to 60 for each section. Scores below 10 and above 50 are Princeton rare.

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Which GMAT Test Preparation Option Is Right for You?

Classroom Courses
This 35-hour course includes InClass GMAT MANUAL, Quantitative & Verbal Review Manual’s. The class size is limited to a maximum of 8 students for personalized attention. The Official Guide for GMAT Review and access to our online portal with practice questions, drills along with 10 practice GMAT Tests.

Small Group Instruction
The most personalized GMAT prep course ever created at The Princeton Review. Only 4 students per class, abundant extra help with office hours 7 days a week and a guaranteed score improvement. This 30-hour course focuses on both content and test takingskills, offers the most realistic GMAT practice tests & comprehensive prep for the new Integrated Reasoning section of the exam

Live Online
The most targeted prep with the most convenient format. Plus, all the extra help you need with office hours 7 days a week.

You'll get 20-25 hours of LiveOnline instruction focusing on both content and test taking-skills, , the most realistic GMAT practice tests and comprehensive prep for the new Integrated Reasoning section of the GMAT.

Which GMAT Test Preparation Option Is Right for You?

GMAT Private Tutoring
With 20 hours of one-on-one instruction, this program is completely customized to your needs, goals, schedule and learning style. It's our most elite offering with the greatest degree of flexibility.
Exceptional instruction – our tutors are truly the best-of-the-best in terms of training, expertise and dedication.

Completely custom – your tutor will design a prep plan targeted to your specific needs. Stellar Results – our tutors are goal oriented and results driven. Just like you. You will score higher or we'll refund your tuition. Guaranteed.*
Flexibility and convenience – a schedule built around your hectic lifestyle and the freedom to choose in– person or web-based sessions.

Know your enemy; avoid these common myths about the Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) MYTH #1: You need a GMAT score of 700+ to be a competitive applicant. FACT: GMAT scores range from 200 to 800. Only seven percent of all GMAT takers score 700 or higher. Two–thirds of test takers score between 400 and 600. While some schools report an average GMAT score of around 700, it's important to remember that this is just the mean. A sizeable proportion of the class also scored below 700. And even if you are among the seven percent who break the 700–mark, your acceptance is not guaranteed–remember, your GMAT score is just one of the factors that admissions committees look at. MYTH #2: The GMAT tests your knowledge of business principles. FACT: The GMAT tests your basic quantitative and verbal abilities as well as your analytical writing skills. It contains no specific business principles except, perhaps, as scenarios for problem solving or as reading comprehension passages.

Know your enemy; avoid these common myths about the Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) MYTH #3: The GMAT tests complex math concepts. FACT: Math on the GMAT appears difficult because of the manner in which concepts are presented, not because of the concepts themselves. You won't see any calculus or trigonometry on the GMAT–it only tests basic math that you learned in the seventh or eighth grade. There is also a section of data sufficiency problems which present you with statements and ask you if you have sufficient data to solve the problem. MYTH #4: All of the questions on the GMAT count equally toward your score. FACT: The GMAT is a computer–adaptive test. This means that unlike paper–and–pencil standardized tests that begin with an easy question and then get progressively tougher, the GMAT always begins with a question of moderate difficulty. If you get it right, the computer gives you a slightly harder question. If you get it wrong, you'll receive a slightly easier question. Therefore, questions at the beginning of each section have a greater impact on your score.
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