Graduate Management Admission Test
The Graduate Management Admission Test is a Standardized test that measures verbal, mathematical and analytical writing skills. It is intended to help the graduate schools of business assess the potential of applicants for advanced study in business and management. Nearly 900 management institutes all over the world (almost all of them in the US) require GMAT scores from each applicant. The GMAT tests the fundamental skills - Reasoning and Comprehension included - and does not require any subject-specific theoretical study.
The test is designed in such a way that it would be unlike any other test you would have taken at school or college. First, the test is computer based and does not have the same set of questions for all the examinees. Further, it does not give you the option of not answering a question (unless, of course, you run out of time at the end). All this because the GMAT is now an entirely Computer based test - the keyboard and mouse do the work of a pen or pencil. The test is scored out of 800 (in multiples of 10), and most scores fall in the range of 500-600.


When is GMAT held?


GMAT tests can be taken all-round-the-year. Unlike other exams, you can choose your own date and time for taking the GMAT. The test is administered five-days-a-week (Monday through Friday), twice-a-day. September to December is the high season for GMAT, so in case you intend to take the test during this period, you need to register very early (say 90 days in advance) to get a date of your choice. Otherwise, registering at least 15 days in advance is mandatory. The GMAT test lasts roughly four hours, and most centres offer two slots : 9 A.M. and 2 P.M.


What is a Computer Adaptive Test?


In a computer adaptive test (CAT), questions are selected while each individual takes the test. At the start of each multiple - choice section of the GMAT, you are presented a question of middle difficulty. As you answer each question, the computer scores that question and uses that information - as well as your responses to any preceding questions and information about the test design to determine which question to present next. As long as you respond correctly to each question, questions of increased difficulty typically will be presented. When you enter incorrect responses, the computer typically will present you with questions of lesser difficulty.


Content and Format of the GMAT test:


The test has three distinct sections: Analytical Writing Ability (AWA), Quantitative, and Verbal. The Quantitative section has two types of questions, Problem Solving and Data Sufficiency, mingled throughout the section. The Verbal Section has three types: Sentence Correction, Critical Reasoning, and Reading Comprehension; here too, the questions of each type appear in no set sequence. There are a total of 78 questions, 37 in Quantitative and 41 in Verbal. These have to be done in 75 minutes each.


Format of the GMAT-CAT : 


Computer Tutorial
    Analysis of an Issue
    Analysis of an Argument
1 Topic
1 Topic
30 min each
Optional Rest Break
5 min
Quantitative (Problem Solving & Data Sufficiency)
75 min
Optional Rest Break
5 min
Verbal (Reading Comprehension, Critical Reasoning, & Sentence Correction)
78+2 Essays


Scoring Pattern in GMAT-CAT:


The GMAT test results comprise four different scores: a total score (which is the combined verbal and quantitative scores), a separate Verbal score, a separate Quantitative score, and an Analytical Writing score. The total score is reported on a scale from 200 to 800. The Verbal and Quantitative Scores are reported on a scale of 0 to 60. For the AWA score, the scale is from 0 to 6. Note that your AWA performance is not reflected in your total GMAT score (on 800). You get to know your total, verbal, and quantitative score immediately after taking the test. Official GMAT score reports, which include the AWA scores, are mailed approximately two weeks after you take the test and take another ten days or so to reach your address.
In addition to these scores, the score report also contains percents (%) below. These "% below" indicate the percentage of examinees who scored below you based on the scores of the entire GMAT testing population for the most recent three-year period. These percentages are important in considering how an applicant for admission to a particular management school compares with everyone in the specified period, with all other applicants to the same school, and with students already enrolled at the school.


Eligibility :


Anyone and everyone is eligible for taking the GMAT - there are no restrictions based on age or qualifications. The test scores are valid for five years, i.e., most universities accept scores up to five years old. But it is always better if your scores are recent (not older than 2 years)


Course Details:


Course Content:
Section I – Mathematics
·Basic Arithmetic
· Simple Equations
· Inequalities
· Ratio, Proportion & Variation
· Averages
· Percentages
· Profit & Loss
· Time & Distance
· Time & Work
· Probability
· Lines, Angles & Triangles
· Quadrilaterals
· Circles
· Solid Geometry
· Co-ordinate Geometry
Section II – Analytical Writing
· Analysis of an Issue
· Analysis of an Argument
Section III - Quantitative Analysis
· Problem Solving
· Data sufficiency
Section IV – Verbal
· Reading Comprehension
· Critical Reasoning
· Sentence Correction
Test Practice
· Weekly Tests
· Mock Test Practice
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