There are a broad variety of content areas tested on the MAT. This blog post takes a look at what these areas are and what they cover.
they have largely been removed in recent years. Some students interested in the MAT may be wondering, “what is an MAT analogy?”
Non-native English speakers taking the MAT must take extra care in their study prep. The exam is, first and foremost, a primarily verbal exam written in English.
There are a few important things that you must bring to your MAT exam; without them, you will not be able to sit for the exam.
Pearson, as the maker of the MAT, is the sole provider of official MAT study materials. There are three main resources for study:
the many hours you spend studying directly from study guides or taking practice exams, you may be wondering how to practice MAT analogies in daily life?
The Miller Analogies Test format is covered in depth both in the Candidate Information Booklet and the Official MAT Study guide. Students studying for the
“Can the Miller Analogies Test Predict Graduate School Performance?” It’s a good question. The answer, unfortunately, comes with a lot of qualifiers.
Analogies can be classified based on the type of relationship they present. There are four main relationship types tested on the MAT
Previously, we covered semantic and classification analogies on the MAT. Now we are going to move into MAT association analogies. Association is the largest category on the Miller Analogies Test; it’s also where you’ll find the most diverse kinds of connections between terms. Because of this, association is capable of producing some really challenging analogies. How to […]