Search found 825 matches
Congratulations . I liked reading your debrief, especially the last few lines and coming from India agree with them too.
I hope you get into a school of your choice. Good Luck .
Hi, wud app. someone solving this... Anthony and Michael sit on the six-member board of directors for company X. If the board is to be split up into 2 three-person subcommittees, what percent of all the possible subcommittees that include Michael also include Anthony? Ans - [spoiler]40%[/spoiler] t...
Well, is this just a general question or do you want to actually 'unregister'. If it is the later then you can PM me (if possible, let us the know reason as well ) and I will just delete your account.
Congrats Mayo. UCLA is an excellent school, I bet you will have a helluva of time.
Add me to the list as well. I am considering giving the GMAT again so may as well start revising some of the concepts.
Well, this idea has been suggested before. The idea is not very practical to implement, many of the question would not fit into any of the topics and hence difficult to classify . Also the forum would get very unwieldy and complicated. But we can think of other solutions like may be tagging each que...
- by gabriel
Sat Apr 25, 2009 1:51 am
- Forum: Admissions Success Stories
- Topic: UCLA Anderson with a 620 - gmat pwned me, but I still win!
- Replies: 1
- Views: 7105
My solution. We have to have a combination of 5 and 6's in both the side. So we have 5 (5^a*6^b)^3 = 6(5^m*6^n)^4, over here x = 5^a*6^b and y = 5^m*6^n. Now, 5^(3a+1) = 5^4m and 6^3b = 6^(4n+1) So, 3a+1 = 4m and 4n+1=3b Now, choose the smallest value of a, that makes 3a+1 a multiple of 4. And choos...
I am going to agree with the majority opinion over here. I have never come across a official GMAT question that appears remotely vague and this question does come across as vague. Like Ian said there are many possible combinations that can arrive at such a pattern and it is not possible to rule out ...