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« Home | Verbal » | Analogy Questions » | Antonym Questions » | Sentence Completion Questions » | Reading Comprehension Questions » | Quantitative » | Quantitative Comparision » | Problem Solving » | Data Interpretation » | Analytical Writing »

Overview

GRE : Graduate Record Examination

The GRE General Test measures critical thinking, analytical writing, verbal reasoning, and quantitative reasoning skills that have been acquired over a long period of time and that are not related to any specific field of study.

The GRE® General Test measures critical thinking, analytical writing, verbal reasoning, and quantitative reasoning skills that have been acquired over a long period of time and that are not related to any specific field of study.

The first step towards GRE would be to learn the words from the Word list here .

Also Check out the High Frequency Words, Root words.

Analytical Writing — The skills measured include the test taker's ability to

  • articulate complex ideas clearly and effectively
  • examine claims and accompanying evidence
  • support ideas with relevant reasons and examples
  • sustain a well-focused, coherent discussion
  • control the elements of standard written English.

Verbal Reasoning — The skills measured include the test taker's ability to

  • analyze and evaluate written material and synthesize information obtained from it
  • analyze relationships among component parts of sentences
  • recognize relationships between words and concepts.

Quantitative Reasoning — The skills measured include the test taker's ability to

  • understand basic concepts of arithmetic, algebra, geometry, and data analysis
  • reason quantitatively
  • solve problems in a quantitative setting.

Prospective graduate applicants take the General Test. GRE test scores are used by admissions or fellowship panels to supplement undergraduate records and other qualifications for graduate study. The scores provide common measures for comparing the qualifications of applicants and aid in evaluating grades and recommendations.

The General Test is offered year-round at computer-based test centers in the U.S., Canada, and many other countries. It is offered at paper-based test centers in areas of the world where computer-based testing is not available.

Any accredited graduate or professional school, or any department or division within a school, may require or recommend that its applicants take the General Test, a Subject Test, or both. If approved by the GRE Board, a non-accredited institution can also receive test takers' scores


Computer-Based General Test Content and Structure

The computer-based General Test has three sections.

In addition, one unidentified pretest section may be included, and this section can appear in any position in the test after the analytical writing section. Questions in the pretest section are being tested for possible use in future tests, and answers will not count toward your scores.

An identified research section that is not scored may also be included, and this section would always appear in the final section of the test. Questions in the research section are included for the purpose of ETS research, and answers will not count toward your scores.

Total testing time is up to three hours, not including the research section. The directions at the beginning of each section specify the total number of questions in the section and the time allowed for the section.

The analytical writing section is always first. For the Issue task, two topics will be presented and you will choose one. The Argument task does not present a choice of topics; instead, one topic will be presented.

The verbal and quantitative sections may appear in any order, including an unidentified verbal or quantitative pretest section. Treat each section presented during your test as if it counts.


Typical Computer-Based GRE® General Test

Section

Number of Questions

Time

Analytical Writing1 Issue Task*45 minutes
Analytical Writing1 Argument Task*30 minutes
Verbal3030 minutes
Quantitative2845 minutes
Pretest**VariesVaries
Research***VariesVaries

* For the Issue task, two essay topics are presented and you choose one.
The Argument task does not present a choice of topics; instead one topic is presented.

** An unidentified verbal or quantitative pretest 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 be at the end of the test.

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