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  1. Hi Tasana, If you have a choice between the tests and you are not a native speaker of English, then the GMAT is likely the better choice. This is primarily because of GRE’s vocabulary-heavy verbal component, which is a source of much woe for many testers. Alongside this is the fact that GMAT verbal contains a large number of grammar-related questions. These, of course, turn out to be familiar territory for non-native speakers because, well… they have studied English! It is said that the GMAT math is somewhat harder, but I have had some of my students dispute that point with me
  2. All under one roof! SAT and ACT Dates 2018-19.pdf
  3. If you're considering taking the GMAT and have taken the time to look at strategy for the test, you've almost certainly heard this little nugget before: "The questions toward the beginning of a section are worth more points!" So, is it really true? Sort of. Actually, you have to dispense with the idea of questions being “worth points” at all to make sense of how this works. What’s happening as you answer questions is that the GMAT is honing in on the difficulty level that corresponds to your skill level. The scoring algorithm estimates what your score will be, based on your past re
  4. A not infrequently discussed topic in my own GRE classes is that of what are known as structural signposts, referred to in the Princeton Review's Cracking the GRE and other places as "triggers." These discussions are for the most part related to establishing values for the blanks in Text Completion tasks, but understanding and keeping your eyes peeled for them in Reading tasks can also be quite important. They are essentially the "mechanical" components of a sentence, indicating relations between specific items of content, i.e. various clauses, subjects, and objects. They come in two basic fla
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