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It is an adaptive test. So as you get more questions right, the test should feel more difficult. If you get them wrong, the questions will get easier. You'd have to study how adaptive tests work to truly get an understanding of it, but generally the exam finds your ability until you are getting a qu...
Reach out here: https://www.linkedin.com/in/amarjotsandhu
I went to bschool with him.
Are you set on your exam date in 2 months? I know that you may WANT to apply to school soon, but you may just not be ready. Do you find yourself making the same mistakes? Have you categorized your questions? You need to have a plan of attack. Simply doing problem after problem is not going to be hel...
Just a word of caution, 4 months is not really THAT long of a time to study. Chart your progress and map a plan, but realize that it might take a bit longer as your last 50 points are going to be much more difficult than your first 50.
1/2 pi is used because each is 1/2 of a circle with a diameter of 1.
1) it would have to be A + B + 2C = 15
2) should make sense from #1
There is a difference in the meanings of the sentences.
In the actual question, answer A would mean the show would actually stop when the audience has sustained interest.
In your example, you have defined the meaning in that you will stop the water when the rice is cooked -- this makes sense.
It is not about the first 10 questions per say, it is more that you are getting easy questions wrong. Start looking at what you are getting wrong and work on those areas. Overall if the level of the questions is low and you are getting 50% right, then that is your level. What are you score goals? Wh...
- by [email protected]
Tue Nov 17, 2015 8:27 am
- Forum: GMAT Strategy
- Topic: 50% right questions, but 25 of score and 14% - How it works?
- Replies: 5
- Views: 2618
Think in terms of total groupings.
The total number of ways that Jim and John can be selected is 1 -> 2C2 if you are thinking about formulas.
Then, the total ways to people can be selected. 6C2 = 6 x 5 /2 = 15
1/15 is your answer
No MBA *requires work experience, but honestly I would recommend getting some. The program will provide you with a lot more value.
What is it that you want out of your MBA?
Also, with a verbal score at the 58th percentile, I would recommend taking the exam again if you are looking at top programs.
I would most definitely get some professional experience before you apply. In general, you have a good shot if that is your profile; you just need to tell the right story.
- by [email protected]
Mon Nov 16, 2015 10:38 am
- Forum: Ask Clear Admit
- Topic: Totally lost and not sure what to do in order to achieve my
- Replies: 3
- Views: 1520