Article: An approach to Quantitative Predictive Arguments
The term “Quantitative Predictive Arguments”
refers to those arguments that talk in terms of numbers - absolute numbers, percentages, or proportions - and that make a prediction about one parameter on the basis of value of some other parameters. This article explains how to approach such questions, pre-think the answer, and evaluate the answers choices in less than a minute. It also provides 10 OG questions for practice. Click here
for GMAT Club link.
Success Story: Befriended GMAT in 3rd Attempt (710, V39)e-GMAT
SC customer “Eki” got the better of GMAT in spite of the hurdles life sent his way. Here is what he said about the e-GMAT
SC course. “There were no new rules I learned from e-gmat
that were not covered in Manhattan guide, but the way they were presented helped me. The approach taken by e-gmat
is very simple to understand.” Click here
for his debrief on Beat the GMAT.
Competition: Mean Vs Mediane-GMAT
invites you to hone your quantitative skills in Integrated Reasoning. We welcome you to post your response to question # 3 of exercise question given in ‘Compare Mean, and Median in less than 20 seconds’
article. (The dataset is given at the bottom of article posted on GMAT Club forum).
The best approach judged by e-GMAT
experts will be recognized and awarded ‘Free subscription to e-GMAT IR course’ for 6 months
. Click here
for the details.
e-GMAT Bakery: 5 Fresh Questions
Think you are ready for the GMAT !! Attempt these 5 questions – fresh from the e-GMAT
1. Critical Reasoning:
Hone your CR skills by attempting this Inference
question. Both questions are as fresh as they get.
2. Integrated Reasoning:
Are you comfortable with 2 part quant questions, try solving this question
on quadratic functions in 2.5 minutes.
3. Sentence Correction:
Here are two fresh 700 level questions that Payal and Shraddha created.
=> GMAT Club: Question 1: Burrow design link
, Question 2 Apple
=> Beat the GMAT: Question 1: Burrow design link
, Question 2 Apple
Become Smarter: Read these posts by e-GMAT experts
- Want to learn how assumptions are built in intermediate conclusions. Carefully review these comprehensive solutions to the two 700+ level CR questions posted last week. These explanations also bring out several nuances that are part of 700+ level questions. http://www.beatthegmat.com/two-critical-reasoning-questions-hot-and-fresh-from-e-gmat-t163238.html#560979
- An absolutely lucid explanation of a tricky quant-based CR question that uses properties of mean of data in a very subtle way. This detailed post first explains how to understand the conclusion and then goes into the details of how to identify the correct choice. http://www.beatthegmat.com/700-5-stars-t159875.html
- Ever wonder whether the “negation test” always applies on “Assumption” questions? And further ever wondered if it could also apply to “strengthen” questions. Get your doubts clarified through the discussion in this post. http://www.beatthegmat.com/the-use-of-negate-in-assumption-problem-t164802.html#561150
- Usage of Being - Do you see the word “being” in an answer choice and by default reject it? If you do, then read the discussion in this post. You will see the cases in which “being” is used in the correct choice. http://www.beatthegmat.com/where-to-use-being-t165891.html#562406
- Verb-ing Modifiers - Started your GMAT preparation and came across your first verb-ing modifier that modifies the preceding clause instead of the noun? Then read the discussion in this post. http://www.beatthegmat.com/modifier-sentence-correction-t164827.html#560625
- How to make noun phrases parallel: Attempt this OG 10 question
to learn the same.
- Learn a rather uncommon use of semicolon through this OG 13 question
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