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# GMAT Idioms

GMAT idioms are a stumbling block for many GMAT test-takers. However, by using Magoosh's resources, you can create the only idiom list you'll need to ensure that they don't get the best of you!

## Most Popular GMAT Idioms

In this post, GMAT expert Mike goes over the GMAT idioms involving comparisons. What is the proper way to use the word “consider”?
The top ten most common idioms you need to know for the GMAT! Learn to identify correct and incorrect idiom usage in these example sentences.
The preposition from must be followed by a noun, or a gerund or a substantive clause. Stumped by GMAT prepositions? Learn more here.

UPDATE: You can find this blog and others about idioms in our new GMAT Idiom eBook! What is the proper way to use the word “consider”?  Considering that this very word may appear on the GMAT Sentence Correction, you should be prepared for its related idioms! Idiom #1: consider + noun + noun 1) Many […]

GMAT expert Mike goes over the idioms regarding cause and consequence.

## Most Recent GMAT Idioms

Can you believe there are now 17 videos about idioms? I can’t! I am amazed by all the idioms out there! This week, you will learn idiomatic expressions involving years, different, capable, and argue. Be sure to check out the board for this week!

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!

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.

Hello! 🙂 I made it just in time to talk about more must-know idioms! Learn how to correctly use “because of”, “based on”, “fear of” and “fear for” today. If you have any questions about this or anything else GMAT-related, please leave them in the comments below. And as usual, here’s a still of this […]

Hello! 🙂 If you can’t enough GMAT idiom practice, then this is the GMAT Tuesday for you! Learn how to use 4 more key idioms in time for test day. 🙂 Here’s a still of the final board work: Feel free to leave me any questions or comments you have below! See you next week.

Hello! 🙂   It’s time to get down to business! Have you mastered your GMAT idioms yet? These idioms are not slang, and they’re not Americanisms, but they can be tricky. So watch this video to learn 4 most important ones!   And while you’re at it, sign up for our free GMAT idioms flashcards! […]

Hello! 🙂 The answer to this week’s GMAT Tuesday question is…it depends! So find out what types of idioms will show up on your test, and enjoy the beauty of nature while you’re at it :). As always, leave a comment or question below, too, and I’ll be happy to get back to you :).

Idioms are an important topic on GMAT Sentence Corrections.  With some idioms, a particular verb may demand a single preposition — for example, “able to do X” is correct, and “able for doing X” is incorrect.  See our idiom ebook for more examples.   That’s a great deal to know right there.  To make matters worse, […]

This week, I’ll take a quick break from the regular GMAT tips to do a quick rebus. I’ll explains what a rebus is and gives you two to try out in the video. They can be helpful in learning idiomatic phrases and common sayings, and can also serve as a way to give your brain […]

GMAT expert Mike McGarry covers three sophisticated idioms that you'll find on the GMAT.
GMAT expert Mike McGarry covers the idioms regarding thinking and knowing.
GMAT expert Mike McGarry covers the idioms relating to hope and fear.
GMAT expert Mike McGarry covers the idioms relative to the word "whether".
GMAT expert Mike covers the idioms regarding correlative conjunctions
GMAT expert Mike discusses GMAT idioms containing verbs and "that" clauses
Here GMAT expert Mike McGarry goes into detail on GMAT idioms involving whole and part