First, here are 8 GMAT Sentence Correction problems, each involving some kind of logical issue. 1) Napoleon entered Russia in June, 1812, with an army half a million strong, but leaving in December, 1812, with just less than 30,000 troops. (A) leaving in December, 1812, with just less (B) just left in December, 1812, […]
When we speak of one past event that happened before another past event, one way to denote the earlier event is by use of the past perfect tense. When should we use the past perfect, and when is it not required? This is a tricky issue. First, four practice Sentence Correction questions. 1) James […]
Dive into another week of Idioms! In this weeks video, I cover idiomatic phrases involving hold, view, know, and hope. 😀 Be excellent to the universe! Here’s this week’s board!
Another Tuesday filled with idioms. Every where you turn, there are new idioms to learn and take in. And if you put in the time to learn them, you’ll breeze through some of the sentence correction questions on the GMAT. 😀 This week we look at fascinated, compare, replace, and account idiomatic phrases. Check […]
First of all, here are four challenging SC questions involving comparisons. What could be better than SC questions about comparisons? (I couldn’t resist starting off a blog about comparisons with a comparison!)
Idioms—you need to know! 😀 This week we look at idiomatic expressions involving prevent, less/fewer, amount/number, and wonder. Here’s this week’s board.
The word “however” is a tricky word with an interesting history. First, a couple practice questions in which this word appears.
Long sentences are all over the GMAT. The sentence correction section loves to bog students down with modifying phrase, absolutes and appositives, to obfuscate the true meaning of the sentence. In this weeks video, I offer some tips for attacking these long sentences so that you can whittle them down to their core parts so […]
Although not explicitly tested on the GMAT, it’s good to know how these are supposed to used. It’s easy to be thrown off if you come across these and aren’t sure what they mean. A student asked about them, so I want to clear the air and make clear what they mean. And here’s this […]
“Hello! It’s me!” Kevin from GMAT Tuesdays, not Adele from the famed “Hello” music video! We are diving into 3 new idioms this week: forbade, in danger, and concluded. Make sure you know which ones take gerunds, which ones take infinitives, and which ones take neither. 😀 Here’s this week’s board: