# GMAT Practice Test Explanations

This post gathers all of the links to the Magoosh GMAT Practice test answer explanations (with video!). Before you look at these, though, be sure to first go through he answer key you saw at the end of the above-linked test, so you can check all your answers and score the exam.

Have you done that? Great! Now, let’s take a closer look at the questions you missed. And of course, these in-depth explanation pages can also clarify questions you answered correctly but still have some doubts about. Every single question from your practice test is here; just click the number of any questions you want to know more about.

These explanations are all taken from Magoosh GMAT Prep. To see a thousand more questions with explanations like these, sign up for Magoosh GMAT today.

## Quantitative Reasoning

1 / 2 / 3 / 4 / 5 / 6 / 7 / 8 / 9 / 10 / 11 / 12 / 13 / 14 / 15 / 16 / 17 / 18 / 19 / 20 / 21 / 22 / 23 / 24 / 25 / 26 / 27 / 28 / 29 / 30 / 31

## Verbal Reasoning

32 / 33 / 34 / 35 / 36 / 37 / 38 / 39 / 40 / 41 / 42 / 43 / 44 / 45 / 46 / 47 / 48 / 49 / 50 / 51 / 52 / 53 / 54 / 55 / 56 / 57 / 58 / 59 / 60 / 61 / 62 / 63 / 64 / 65 / 66 / 67

## What does this mean for my potential score?

A real GMAT score report considers the percentage of questions you got right, and then slightly adjusts the point value of each individual question based on its difficulty. “Point weight” can have a very significant impact on your score. But you can get a very rough approximate score by calculating the percentage on your own.

Both the Quant and Verbal sections have their own individual subscores. These subscores have a scaled score range of 0 to 60. So if you get, say, 70% of your Quant questions right on this test, your very rough estimated subscore for Quant would be 70% of the 60 point range (0.7*60 = 42).

Using your Verbal and Quantitative percentages, you can also make this kind of imperfect-but-helpful estimate for your whole composite score on this GMAT practice test. How, you may ask? Well, Magoosh actually has a chart for this! Check out the GMAT score chart in Sharat’s blog post “How to Calculate GMAT Scores”.