The next video in the series, we take on an inference question in the Official Guide to the GMAT. This is the second video in the series, breaking down how to approach reading comprehension questions associated with the passage on Winters v. United States. This week’s board: If you want more practice with inference questions […]
Following up on a previous post about staying out of the details, we take a look at the first question associated with the passage. This week’s board: If you want more practice with detail questions in the reading comprehension section, click here to watch another GMAT Tuesday video: http://magoosh.com/gmat/2014/gmat-tuesdays-with-kevin-reading-comprehension-detail-questions/
Some of the trickiest problems on sentence correction questions involve idioms. Today we look at idioms involving hope and model, and we look at the best way to talk about hypothetical situations on the GMAT. 😀 This week’s board:
We continue our series on active reading by focusing, or I should say, not focusing on the details. Make sure that when you first dive into a passage and attack it that you are not focusing on what the details are—just focus on where they are. 😀 This week’s board:
Here are five practice SC problems, exploring this particular grammatical structure. Full explanations will appear at the end of the article.
Finding the author’s opinion and tone is not easy. The passages on the GMAT won’t contain authors openly stating how they feel.
There are so many idioms that might appear on the GMAT. At least enough to fill eleven videos. In this week’s installment, we look at the idiomatic expressions involving predicate, mistake, and unlike.
Sometimes it just helps to see how to attack problems instead of talking strategy. That’s why today we are diving into the Official Guide to the GMAT and solving a problem. A student wrote in asking that we work through some problems to see how to apply the strategies we’ve talked about in other videos.
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.