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GMAT Test Prep
ABOUT GMAT TEST
The Graduate Management Admission Test is a computer adaptive test intended to assess certain analytical, writing, quantitative, verbal, and reading skills in written English for use in admission to a graduate management program, such as an MBA. Business schools trust the GMAT exam because it has set the standard for its ability to predict your academic performance in today’s graduate management programs.
The GMAT Test consists of the following:
|GMAT Test Section||# of Questions||Question Types||Timing|
|Analytical Writing Assessment||1 Topic||Analysis of Argument||30 Minutes|
|Integrated Reasoning||12 Questions||Multi-Source Reasoning|
|Quantitative||37 Questions||Data Sufficiency|
|Verbal||41 Questions||Reading Comprehension|
|Total Exam Time||3hrs, 30 minutes|
The GMAT is four sections long, with an Analytical Writing Assessment, an Integrated Reasoning Section, and sections for Quantitative and Verbal. The test lasts 3 hours and 30 minutes, or closer to 4 hours if you take your two optional 8-minute breaks.
Not only is the GMAT administered most days of the year, but it’s also offered several times a day. You’ll often see morning and afternoon times around 8 AM, 12 PM, and 4 PM. As long as there’s space, you can choose whatever day and time work best with your schedule.
To schedule your GMAT test, go here
Total GMAT scores range from 200 to 800; two-thirds of test takers score between 400 and 600. Verbal and Quantitative scores range from 0 to 60; scores below 9 and above 44 for the Verbal section and below 7 and above 50 for the Quantitative section are rare.
An official GMAT score report consists of five parts:
- Verbal Scaled Score (on a scale from 0 to 60)
- Quantitative Scaled Score (on a scale from 0 to 60)
- Total Scaled Score (on a scale from 200 to 800)
- Analytical Writing Assessment (AWA) Score (on a scale from 0 to 6)
- Integrated Reasoning Score (on a scale from 1 to 8)
The total score is a scaled combination of the verbal and quantitative scaled scores, and thus reflects a student’s overall performance on the multiple-choice sections of the test. The AWA and the Integrated Reasoning sections are scored independently; scores for these sections do not affect the 200-800 scaled score.
You can take the GMAT sample test at any of our centers for FREE to assess your skills.