The Quantative section of the GMAT includes 37 questions grouped into two categories: problem solving and data sufficiency. The latter and more ominous of the two, data sufficiency is designed to measure your ability to:
Nestled among business school axioms like “Managers maximize shareholder value” and “diversified portfolios mitigate risk” is maxim that sparks fear in couples:
“Every couple breaks up during Thanksgiving break.”
Did you hear that? It was the sound of single readers muttering a Monty Burns “Excellent.”
People in relationships: the end is not necessary nigh. Here’s how to break the B-School Breakup Rule.
Football season not only highlights the speed, grace, power, and talent of the world’s best athletes, it also reminds us of the motivating effect of engaged competition. The highly visible games challenge well-trained athletes to demonstrate their skills, often in direct competition with close rivals. Even casual fans recognize the important consequences associated with victory and defeat, raising the importance of performing well in the heat of competition.
This Article Summarized in One Tweet: Twitter's $8 billion valuation caused surprisingly aggressive competitive moves against social, advertising, and media companies.
Achieving success in the Critical Reasoning section of the GMAT exam is as methodical as the name suggests. The section consists of a series of short passages (typically 100 words or less), a follow-up question, and five multiple-choice answers. Do not worry about being familiar with the content discussed in the passages. The goal of this section is to test your ability to make an argument, evaluate an argument, and formulate or assess various chains of reasoning.