GMAT EXAM AND TUTORIAL -ABUJA

gmatThe Graduate Management Admissions Test is a test that used to asses the Verbal, Mathematical , Analytical and reading skills of individuals seeking admission into graduate management programs like the MBA in standard written english. it main aim is to assess the analytical writing and problem-solving abilities of test takers while also addressing data sufficiency, logic, and critical reasoning skills that it believes to be vital to real-world business and management success

GMAT® modules

Analytical Writing Assessment (AWA)
The Analytical Writing Assessment consists of one 30-minute writing task—analysis of an argument. It is important for test takers to be able to analyze the reasoning behind a given argument and write a critique of that argument, the essay are given two autonomous ratings and these ratings are averaged together to determine the test taker’s AWA score.
One rating is given by a computerized reading evaluation and another is given by a person at GMAC who will read and score the essay themselves without knowledge of what the computerized score was.
The automated essay-scoring engine is an electronic system that evaluates more than 50 structural and linguistic features, including organization of ideas, syntactic variety, and topical analysis. If the two ratings differ by more than one point, another evaluation by an expert reader is required to resolve the discrepancy and determine the final score.

Integrated Reasoning
In Integrated Reasoning (IR) which is a new section in the gmat syllabus test taker’s are tested in the area of ability to evaluate data presented in multiple formats from multiple sources. These skills being tested this section comes from the over 740 management faculty survey administered by gmac worldwide important for the incoming students.
The integrated reasoning section includes four question types: table analysis, graphics interpretation, multi-source reasoning, and two-part analysis.
In the table analysis section, test takers are presented with a sortable table of information, similar to a spreadsheet, which has to be analyzed.
Each question will have several statements with opposite-answer options (e.g., true/false, yes/no), and test takers click on the correct option. Graphics interpretation questions ask test takers to interpret a graph or graphical image.
Each question has fill-in-the-blank statements with pull-down menus; test takers must choose the options that make the statements accurate. Multi-source reasoning questions are accompanied by two to three sources of information presented on tabbed pages. Test takers click on the tabs and examine all the relevant information, which may be a combination of text, charts, and tables to answer either traditional multiple-choice or opposite-answer (e.g., yes/no, true/false) questions.
Two-part analysis questions involve two components for a solution. Possible answers are given in a table format with a column for each component and rows with possible options. Test takers have to choose one response per column
Quantitative section
The quantitative section of the GMAT measures the ability to reason quantitatively, solve quantitative problems, interpret graphic data, and analyze and use information given in a problem. The use of calculators is not allowed on the quantitative section of the GMAT. Test takers must do their math work out by hand using a wet erase pen and laminated graph paper which are given to them at the testing center. Questions require knowledge of topics such as arithmetic, algebra, and geometry. There are two types of quantitative questions: problem solving and data sufficiency. Scores range from 0 to 60, although they only report scores between 11 and 51
Problem solving questions are designed to test the ability to reason quantitatively and solve quantitative problems. Data sufficiency is a unique question type that appears on the GMAT and is designed to measure the ability to understand and analyze a quantitative problem, recognize what information is relevant or irrelevant and determine at what point there is enough information to solve a problem or recognize the fact that there is insufficient information given to solve a particular problem.

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