Thank you for using the timer - this advanced tool can estimate your performance and suggest more practice questions. We have subscribed you to Daily Prep Questions via email.

Customized for You

we will pick new questions that match your level based on your Timer History

Track Your Progress

every week, we’ll send you an estimated GMAT score based on your performance

Practice Pays

we will pick new questions that match your level based on your Timer History

Not interested in getting valuable practice questions and articles delivered to your email? No problem, unsubscribe here.

Thank you for using the timer!
We noticed you are actually not timing your practice. Click the START button first next time you use the timer.
There are many benefits to timing your practice, including:

Is the hundreths digit of the decimal D greater than 5?

The tenths digit of D is 7, ---> tenths has nothing to do with hundreths, not suff The thousandths digit of D/10 is 7, ---> the thousandths digit of D/10, is the hundreths digit of D, suff

If MNOPQR is a six digit integer, then MNOPQR/10 = MNOPQ.R After dividing by 10, 10's digit becomes unit's, 100's digit become 10's so no.

So there is no way from given info to know about 100ths digit.

Why are looking for a integer? the Q already says that it is a decimal.

What is the OA?

I think the question asked is about 10's digit and 100's digit which are part of integer part of the number, even if the number contain non.zero value after decimal point.

But if by hundredth digit they mean the position of x in 0.0x, then B should the answer.

This was a bit tough and confusing. FYI this qs is from the GMAT Prep:

The qs stem sates D is a decimal.

the first statement says that in 10d the tenth digit is 7 .. so 10*d = 10*a.bcde = ab.cde .. so in this number the tenth digit is c which is given to be 7 .. which is > 5 .. so is sufficient ...

the second statement says that the thousands digit is of d/10 is 7 ... now d/10 = a.bcde/10 = 0.abcde .. in this number the thousands digit is c .. which is given to be 7 .. which is again > 5 ... so 2nd statement is sufficient ..

This was a bit tough and confusing. FYI this qs is from the GMAT Prep:

The qs stem sates D is a decimal.

the first statement says that in 10d the tenth digit is 7 .. so 10*d = 10*a.bcde = ab.cde .. so in this number the tenth digit is c which is given to be 7 .. which is > 5 .. so is sufficient ...

the second statement says that the thousands digit is of d/10 is 7 ... now d/10 = a.bcde/10 = 0.abcde .. in this number the thousands digit is c .. which is given to be 7 .. which is again > 5 ... so 2nd statement is sufficient ..

Does it help...

So the question you quoted is incorrect? Should be The tenths digit of 10D is 7

Hey everyone, today’s post focuses on the interview process. As I get ready for interviews at Kellogg and Tuck (and TheEngineerMBA ramps up for his HBS... ...

I got invited to interview at Sloan! The date is October 31st. So, with my Kellogg interview scheduled for this Wednesday morning, and my MIT Sloan interview scheduled...