Accepted by more than 6,000 business and management programs worldwide, for nearly 60 years, the GMAT exam has been the test of choice by the world’s business leaders to get into the world’s leading business schools for one reason – it works. Quite simply, no other exam lets you showcase the skills that matter most in the business school classroom and in your career.
|GMAT Test Section
||Number of Questions
|Analytical Writing Assessment
||Topic Analysis of Argument
||Questions Multi-Source Reasoning Graphics Interpretation Two-Part Analysis Table Analysis
||Problem Solving 75 Minutes
||Reading Comprehension Critical Reasoning Sentence Correction
- An unidentified unscored section may be included and may appear in any order after the Analytical Writing section. It is not counted as part of your score.
- An identified research section that is not scored may be included, and it is always at the end of the test
The Analytical Writing Assessment (AWA) measures your ability to think critically and to communicate your ideas. During the AWA, you are asked to analyze the reasoning behind a given argument and write a critique of that argument.
The Integrated Reasoning section measures your ability to evaluate information presented in multiple formats from multiple sources – skills you need to succeed in our technologically advanced, data-driven world. Quantitative Section
The Quantitative section measures your ability to analyze data and draw conclusions using reasoning skills. The mathematics needed to understand and solve the questions in this section of the GMAT exam are no greater than what is generally taught in secondary school classes.
The Verbal section measures your ability to read and understand written material, to evaluate arguments, and to correct written material to conform to standard written English.