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GMAT Coaching


Graduate Management Admission Test is a computer adaptive test which is utilized as a resource to analyze a candidate’s analytical and quantitative credibility along with language proficiency. It caters to the candidates who are looking to associate with the leading B-Schools of the world, as management graduates (MBA). The acceptability of GMAT scores is way more prevalent than any other aptitude test, in over 2300 colleges and for 7000 programs. The GMAT syllabus can be found as under per the latest updated exam pattern:

GMAT Syllabus is divided into four sections:

  • 1) Quantitative: It includes 31 multiple choice questions on data sufficiency and problem-solving. The duration to complete this section is 62 minutes
  • 2) Verbal: It includes 36 multiple choice questions on reading comprehension, critical reasoning, and sentence correction. The duration to complete the Verbal section is 65 minutes
  • 3) Analytical Writing Assessment: It includes one essay question with a 30 minutes time limit. Argument analysis and communication in the form of critique are two types of questions under this section
  • 4) Integrated Reasoning (IR): It includes 12 multiple choice questions that can be two-part analysis, Multi-source reasoning, graphic interpretation, and Table analysis type of questions. The duration to complete this section is 30 mins.

GMAT Syllabus for Quantitative Section

According to the GMAT Syllabus, the Quantitative section has two types of questions – Data Sufficiency and Problem Solving. It consists of 31 questions in total, and you get 62 minutes to complete it.

Data Sufficiency questions consist of a problem statement followed by two factual statements. You must decide whether the statement given is sufficient to answer the question in the problem statement. Approximately 11 -13 questions are there.

Problem-solving questions consist of topics such as arithmetic, algebra, geometry, and more. Approximately 18 – 20 questions are there.

Although the GMAT Quantitative section is considered tough by many students, the concepts included in this section are not beyond your high-school math.

The GMAT Quantitative section aims to measure your ability to reason mathematically, interpret graphic data, and solve quantitative problems.

But what many students ignore is to get conceptual clarity. Achieving a Q50+ score requires a solid grasp of concepts and their application to solving questions.

GMAT Syllabus for Verbal Section

According to the GMAT Syllabus, the verbal section has three types of questions – Reading Comprehension, Critical Reasoning, and sentence correction. It consists of 36 multiple choice questions to be completed in 65 minutes.

GMAT Verbal aims to test the ability to comprehend the written material and understand the logical relationship.

Critical reasoning questions give you an argument that you need to analyze, evaluate, and then formulate or evaluate a plan of action. They are all multiple-choice questions.

Sentence Correction includes questions that present a problem with a sentence. You need to decide if there is any grammatical problem and if so, you need to choose from the four alternatives given in the question.

Reading Comprehension questions include short or long passages (200-400 words), where you need to infer it and answer three or four multi-choice questions.

GMAT Syllabus for Integrated Reasoning Section

The first thing you need to know about the IR section of the GMAT is that this section does not get factored into your score. The same is the case with the AWA section.

The integrated reasoning questions in the GMAT Syllabus consists of data presented in passages, graphs, tables, or a combination of the three. There are four different types of questions:

  • 1) Two-Part analysis – These questions are in the form of 2 questions that relate to the same information. Five or six answer choices follow the questions, and the answers to each of the two questions may be the same or different.
  • 2) Multi-Source Reasoning – These questions have multiple tabs that have inputs in them. These questions are more like Critical Reasoning questions.
  • 3) Graphic Interpretation – You must analyze the information given on a graph or a chart and use it to solve the given questions.
  • 4) Table Analysis – You are presented with a sortable table with three questions. You must be able to differentiate between useful and non-useful data

The GMAT IR section measures your ability to assess information presented in multiple formats from different sources. We live in a data-driven world, and therefore, it’s essential to have analytical skills to interpret data.

GMAT Syllabus for Analytical Writing Assessment

Like the IR section, the analytical writing assessment section does not get factored into your score.

This GMAT section asks you to analyze issues, comprehend information, and communicate your ideas through an essay. It measures your ability to think critically and how well you can communicate your ideas.

The score for this section is on a six-point scale, and the essay has two independent ratings from which an average is derived. The topics asked can range from general to business news.





GMAT results validity period

GMAT scores are valid for five years, and are available for reporting for up to 10 years. Scores over 10 years old are not available.

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