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Re: GMAT Diagnostic Test - Quest for Best GMAT Diagnostic Test [#permalink]
03 Dec 2011, 14:34

I have recently finished gmat club diagnostic test.....

And have few questions regarding my current position.....Here is my score break up...

4/15 == 650 Level difficulty

7/15 == 700 level

9/15 == 750 level ( And 3 incorrect due to calculation error...Almost i had 12/15 correct)

However i find this accuracy little weird because how can a person get the average/basic questions incorrect and getting 700 - 750 level correct mostly.....

Also after 2 months i am testing myself in any test..during this period i read MGMAT guide 1 and 4.....

Mostly i made errors in rate, geometry and algebra......

But again comming back to my question how is this possible? _________________

Re: GMAT Diagnostic Test - Quest for Best GMAT Diagnostic Test [#permalink]
11 Jan 2012, 06:50

Hi Team,

I have found this very useful.First of all thanks for your initiative.Also,will you be able to give a diagnostic test for verbal that will be more useful.Thanks.Appreciated

Re: GMAT Diagnostic Test - Quest for Best GMAT Diagnostic Test [#permalink]
27 Jan 2012, 18:08

Thanks so much to the GMAT Club community for coming up with these questions. I am currently starting to review the final quant book for Manhattan, and these problems definitely re-enforced my problem areas (combinatorics, I'm looking at you). I plan on skimming each of these books a second time through, concentrating on my problem areas in particular.

I am currently working on trying to be at a 47 or higher for the quant. For anyone who has taken the actual exam already, are these questions on the diagnostic test comparable to the harder questions on the actual exam? I know that's what the intent of these questions is, I'm just curious as to what other people feel.

I scored a very humbling 23/45 on these questions, taking an average of 1 minute per question. How many of these questions should I be able to get right comfortably to feel confident of scoring around the 700 level on the actual exam (I know this is a subjective question, I'm just looking for a ball park figure/hearing other people's thoughts about the diagnostic test).

Re: GMAT Diagnostic Test - Quest for Best GMAT Diagnostic Test [#permalink]
19 Feb 2012, 10:59

Hi,

I am new to the club and this is my post on the GMAT club. I found the test really helpful in analysing my weak areas.I got 35/45. Please suggest how to improve a) Data Sufficiency b) Statisitcs c) Probability

Re: GMAT Diagnostic Test - Quest for Best GMAT Diagnostic Test [#permalink]
10 Mar 2012, 03:06

great questions, percentiles won't give you an idea how you will do on an actual test - some of the questions are too lengthy in calculation but don't have an easier (more intelligent) way to be solved, plus I dont think that you can get this many questions on combinatorics. But great practice still!

Re: GMAT Diagnostic Test - Quest for Best GMAT Diagnostic Test [#permalink]
17 Apr 2012, 09:08

In Question no. 11 of Diagnostic test, Statement 2 is " @ is divisible by 9" since statement 1 says " @! is not divisible by 5" which means @<5. The two statements are contradicting each other when we consider @= 0 or 9. Actually it should be only @=0. Since in GMAT, the two options cannot contradict each other. Hence the answer B. Please correct me if I am wrong.

Re: GMAT Diagnostic Test - Quest for Best GMAT Diagnostic Test [#permalink]
17 Apr 2012, 11:37

Expert's post

singhprince11 wrote:

In Question no. 11 of Diagnostic test, Statement 2 is " @ is divisible by 9" since statement 1 says " @! is not divisible by 5" which means @<5. The two statements are contradicting each other when we consider @= 0 or 9. Actually it should be only @=0. Since in GMAT, the two options cannot contradict each other. Hence the answer B. Please correct me if I am wrong.

Welcome to GMAT Club. The question you are talking about is discussed here: gmat-diagnostic-test-question-79339.html and there is no contraction between the statements. From (1) possible values of @ are as 0, 1, 2, 3, 4 and from (2) possible values of @ are 0 and 9 (here, saying that 9 is not a possible value because first statement doesn't allow this would be wrong, since you cannot use info from one statement when considering another).

Complete solution: 1233@ to be divisible by 5 symbol @ should represent either 0 or 5. So the question asks whether @ equals to 0 or 5.

(1) @! is not divisible by 5 --> @ can be 0, 1, 2, 3, or 4 (note that 0!=1). Not sufficient. (2) @ is divisible by 9 --> @ can be 0 or 9 (note that zero is divisible by every integer except zero itself). Not sufficient.

(1)+(2) Intersection of the values for @ from (1) and (2) is @=0. Sufficient.

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