The key to success for any business lies in making the right decisions at the right time.
The GMAT exam measures higher-order reasoning skills. You’ll need basic English-language and math skills. However, the test measures your ability to reason with these skills. All sections of the test, including the AWA and Integrated Reasoning sections, involve reasoning. Higher-order reasoning skills involve complex judgments and include critical thinking, analysis, and problem-solving. For more than 60 years, the GMAT exam has been the most widely used exam for MBA admissions.
The GMAT exam has four sections:
1. Analytical Writing Assessment - measures your ability to think critically and to communicate your ideas
2. Integrated Reasoning - measures your ability to analyze data and evaluate information presented in multiple formats
3. Quantitative Reasoning - measures your ability to analyze data and draw conclusions using reasoning skills
4. Verbal Reasoning - measures your ability to read and understand written material, to evaluate arguments and to correct written material to conform to standard written English
In total the test takes under 3.5 hours to complete, including two optional breaks.
The Quantitative and Verbal Reasoning sections of the GMAT are computer-adaptive, meaning the difficulty of the test tailors itself in real-time to your ability level. This feature allows the exam to assess your potential with a higher degree of precision and deliver scores that business schools trust.
Students will have an in-depth analysis and thorough practice of all the test-taking skills. Comprehensive classes and practice on analytical writing assessment, integrated reasoning, quantitative, and verbal section on the classes will help students score better.