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GMAT Exam Format and Length
GMAT

The GMAT exam is delivered via computer in individualized workstations. Being computer-adaptive (rather than computer-based) allows the GMAT exam to determine a test taker's true ability by selecting questions based on previous answers and the test design.

What does the GMAT look like?
Analytical Writing Assessment (AWA)
1.
Analysis of an Issue (30 minutes, 1 essay topic)*
2.
Analysis of an Argument (30 minutes, 1 essay topic)*
5-minute break (optional)
Quantitative Ability (75 minutes, 37 questions)**
1.
Problem Solving (23 to 24 questions)
2.
Data Sufficiency (13 to 14 questions)
5-minute break (optional)
Verbal Ability (75 minutes, 41 questions)**
1.
Critical Reasoning (14 to 15 questions)
2.
Sentence Correction (14 to 15 questions)
3.
Reading Comprehension (4 passages, 12 to 14 questions)
Analytical Writing Assessment (AWA)
a. Analysis of an Issue (30 minutes, 1 essay topic)
This section is designed to measure:
1.
your ability to present your ideas in a coherent and organized manner using sound reasons and relevant supporting examples
2.
your familiarity with the conventions of Standard Written English, including grammar and syntax (sentence structure).
b. Analysis of an Argument (30 minutes, 1 essay topic)
This section is designed to measure:
1.
your ability to reason critically, analytically, and logically
2.
your ability to present your ideas in a coherent and organized manner
3.
your familiarity with the conventions of Standard Written English, including grammar and syntax (sentence structure)
5-minute break (optional)
Verbal Ability (75 minutes, 41 questions)**
1.
Critical Reasoning (14 to 15 questions)
2.
Sentence Correction (14 to 15 questions)
3.
Reading Comprehension (4 passages, 12 to 14 questions)
Note: To record your response you must use the word processor built into the testing system.
Quantitative Ability (75 minutes, 37 questions)

This multiple-choice section is designed to measure your basic math skills..

a. Problem Solving
1.
Questions in this format require you to work to a solution, which will appear among the five answer choices.
b. Data Sufficiency
1.
Each question in the Data Sufficiency format consists of a question followed by two statements (labeled 1 and 2). Your task is to determine whether the information provided in the two statements suffices to answer the question.
Skills tested:
1.
arithmetical operations
2.
the number line and ordering
3.
integers, factors and multiples
4.
decimals, percentages, and ratios
5.
exponents and square roots
6.
arithmetic mean, median, mode, range, and standard deviation
7.
operations on variables
8.
algebraic equations
9.
algebraic inequalities
10.
geometry (including coordinate geometry)
Verbal Ability (75 Minutes, 41 Questions)
a. Sentence Correction:
1.
The questions test the conventions of Standard Written English (GMAT English), including grammar, syntax (sentence structure) and diction, but not punctuation.
b. Critical Reasoning:
1.
The questions test your ability to understand, critique, and draw reasonable conclusions from arguments. Each argument is presented as a brief one-paragraph passage.
c. Reading Comprehension (12-13 questions):
1.
These questions are designed to measure your ability to read carefully and accurately, to determine the relationships among the various parts of a reading passage, and to draw reasonable inferences from the information in the passage.

GMAT reading passages are drawn from a variety of academic disciplines‚€”the humanities, the social sciences, the physical sciences, ethics, philosophy, and law.

Post-Test Procedures
1.
The system will ask you whether you want to view an unofficial score report for the Quantitative and Verbal sections. You'll have 5 minutes to consider whether to cancel or view your scores. If you decide to quit, no score for any test section will be calculated or recorded by the testing service, or reported to any school. However, score cancellations will be reported to the B-schools selected.
2.
If you choose to view your scores, you no longer have the option of canceling your scores. The system will then ask you which five schools you wish to receive your score report.
3.
The system will present to you a brief multiple-choice questionnaire about your test-taking experience (e.g., about your exam supervisor and the testing environment).
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