Graduate Record Examination
The Graduate Record Examination is a Standardized test that measures verbal, mathematical and analytical skills. It is intended to help the graduate schools (of all fields other than business) assess the potential of applicants for advanced study . Nearly 2300 universities in the US require GRE scores from each applicant.
The GRE tests the fundamental skills - Reasoning and Comprehension included - and does not require any subject-specific theoretical study. (This is true only for the General GRE Test, and not the GRE Subject, which is required by certain universities. In this section, we mean the General GRE Test whenever we refer to the GRE Test)

When is GRE held?

GRE tests can be taken all-round-the-year. Unlike other exams, you can choose your own date and time for taking the GRE. The test is administered five-days-a-week (Monday through Friday), twice-a-day. September to December is the high season for GRE, 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 GRE 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 GRE, 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 GRE test:

The test has three distinct sections : Writing Assessment (WA), Quantitative, and Verbal. The Quantitative section has Problem Solving questions, which test your mathematical skills and concepts of roughly the high-school level. The Verbal Section has four types of questions : Antonyms, Analogies, Reading Comprehension, and Sentence Completion. The questions of each type appear in no set sequence. There are a total of 58 questions, 28 in Quantitative and 30 in Verbal. The third section, Analytical Writing Assessment measures critical thinking and analytical writing skills. It consists of two analytical writing tasks : (1) "Present your perspective on an issue", and (2) "Analyze an Argument".
There is a one-minute break between each test section. Midway through the testing session, an on-screen message will inform you of the opportunity to take a 10-minute break. Section timing will not stop if you take an unscheduled break.
Analytical Writing:
Analysis of an issue
Analyze an Argument
1 Topic each
45 min.
30 min.
Verbal Section
30 min
45 min
Experimental Section
2 hour 15 min (approx.)

Eligibility :

Anyone and everyone is eligible for taking the GRE - 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
· Analogies
· Antonyms
· Sentence Correction
Test Practice
· Weekly Tests
· Mock Test Practice
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