“How is the GMAT scored?” is a funny question because it could be interpreted in a few rather different ways. Find out the answers to all ways in this post!
Author Archive | Mike MᶜGarry
Virtually all GMAT Reading Comprehension questions fall into 6 categories. To learn strategies for each question type, read this post!
You get your GMAT score right away, but what about the full GMAT score report? Find out the answer to that question in this post!
Looking for GMAT Sentence Completion practice? Look no further! Check out this post for some GMAT SC Grammar practice questions.
Absolute value inequalities is an extremely difficult question category on the GMAT. Learn how to solve them in this post!
The GMAT is scored from 200 to 800. Two-thirds of students score between 400 and 600 on the exam. According to GMAC, the mean GMAT score is 551.94. But what does that mean for you?
This mistake is astonishingly common in spoken English, even among otherwise well-spoken people. In the six Sentence Correction practice questions below, all the questions contain “due to.” Where is it used correctly and where is it wrong? 1) Elysium Field Construction planned to build a ten-story building the suburban downtown, but due to unstable bedrock […]
As you may know, GMAC, the folks who create the GMAT, recently released three volumes of The Official Guide for the GMAT 2017. I review these new editions of the Official Guide for the GMAT in this book review. The Official Guide for the GMAT 2017 The three new volumes are as follows: 1) The Official […]
What are rates and ratios? How do rate and ratios problems differ? Hint: Not that much. Original photo by Pierre Rougier In fact, rates are just ratios in disguise. Here are a four GMAT practice problems exploring rates and ratios. Remember: no calculator! Rates and Ratios Practice Problems 1) Someone on a skateboard is traveling 12 miles […]
What is number sense and how can you recognize number sense problems on the GMAT? Before we get into the details, let’s start with a few number sense practice problems. Remember, no calculator. Warm-Up Problems 1) Rank those three in order from smallest to biggest. (A) I, II, III (B) I, III, II (C) II, I, […]