Competitive Exams

GRE

 

The Graduate Record Examination (GRE) is a standardized test that is a requirement for admissions into most graduate schools in the United States. Created and administered by the Educational Testing Service (ETS) in 1949, the exam aims to measure verbal reasoning, quantitative reasoning, analytical writing, and critical thinking skills that have been acquired over a long period of time and that are not related to any specific field of study. The GRE General Test is offered as a computer-based exam administered at Prometric testing centers. The GRE revised General Test features question types that closely reflect the kind of thinking you'll do in graduate or business school.

The Analytical Writing component of the GRE is always the first segment of the exam, and it consists of two types of problems. This section includes two sorts of tasks: Analyze an Issue and Analyze an Argument. Candidates have 60 minutes to complete two GRE analytical writing parts of 30 minutes each, in which they must examine the logical soundness of the argument. For additional practise, you might look over GRE AWA Practice Papers.

The GRE's verbal reasoning part evaluates a candidate's ability to analyse written material and incorporate information gained from it. The GRE verbal reasoning portion is difficult for candidates because of the complex question types. This section includes three sorts of questions: reading comprehension, text completion, and sentence equivalence. The GRE verbal syllabus covers topics such as verb tense, idioms and idiomatic expressions, pronoun agreement, subject-verb agreement, and so on. Candidates have 60 minutes to answer 40 questions.

Quantitative reasoning on the GRE can actually change a candidate's scores with a little practise. The GRE quant syllabus includes quantitative comparison, problem-solving, and data interpretation. GRE Quantitative Reasoning contains problems that are partially or totally modelled in real-life scenarios. Tables, graphs, and other data displays are used to show these data interpretation concerns. Candidates are given 70 minutes to attempt 40 questions.

The GRE verbal part is easier than the Power Prep series, and applicants can achieve greater scores than they do on the PowerPrep practise exams. The first part of the GRE quant section, on the other hand, is more difficult than the first part of PowerPrep. Furthermore, the concluding section of PowerPrep's quant section is more difficult than the actual test. According to real test takers, the GRE quant part, while appearing simple, is actually rather difficult. The experimental quant section is harder than it looks.

The GRE Quantitative and Verbal Reasoning sections are given a score of 130-170, with 1 point increments. Analytical Reasoning is scored on a scale of 0 to 6 with a half-point increase on the GRE. If any question is left unanswered, no score (NS) will be given.

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