We return again to active reading. Today we look at a group of words that help us to understand the structure of a passage. That’s why we call them structure words.
Wow! We’ve made 10 videos now on idioms! That’s awesome! In this weeks video, I go through some idioms that depend on whether you are talking about an issue or a person, what preposition to use with passives and past participles, as well as idioms to complete parallel structure.
Welcome back! I missed you! 😀 This week in GMAT Tuesdays, Kevin breaks down a common critical reasoning question on the test—complete the argument. He covers how to identify the question, the three different tasks to expect with these question types, strategy for approaching these questions, and the common wrong answers to look out for. […]
Hello!! 😀 GMAT + Tuesday = GMAT Tuesdays! Active reading is a tricky concept and not as obvious as many people make it seem. This week, Kevin unearths another useful strategy to help you activate your reading. To prepare for the video, first read the article If an Algorithm Wrote This, How Would You […]
Hello! It’s Tuesday again, and today Kevin dives into more Idioms. In this weeks video, he covers idioms involving the words suggested, consistent, chance, and reluctant. Do you know how to use these words correctly and what prepositions to pair with them? If not, you’ll know in the next few minutes. 😀 Here’s a close-up […]
Hello and Welcome to GMAT Tuesday! Today, we are going to talk about how to study for the Verbal Section of the GMAT. Some high-level highlights: 1) Structure Know the format of the GMAT Verbal Section before test day. For example, you need to know: The number of questions (41) How long the section lasts […]
Hello! Today, we’re diving further into active reading to learn exactly how to spot the main idea in a reading comprehension passage. Here’s an image of this week’s board work: Let me know if you have any questions by leaving a comment in the comment box below!
Welcome back! Before we get started, take a moment to review Monday’s Sentence Correction question. Question In the middle of the 19th century, mathematician turned computer scientist Ada Lovelace aided Charles Babbage by developing the first computer algorithm, a breakthrough that ushered in the computer age, leading to machines capable of executing functions far […]
Hello! What do “contrasted with”, “indifferent towards”, and “not so much as” have in common? They are commonly tested idioms you might find on the GMAT! Watch this week’s video to make sure you know how to use them correctly. Here’s an image of this week’s board work: If you’d like to learn about any […]
Below is a question that is both good news and bad news if you see one like it test day. First off, you are doing very well to see such a difficult question, because of the computer-adapted nature of the test. The bad news: you might burn up a lot of time and not even […]