Unless you're using the GMATPrep software, it's always wise to take your practice test scores with a huge grain of salt. All of these tests are test-prep companies' best efforts to copy the GMAT questions and scoring algorithm, but the test-prep companies inevitably have limited resources, and the tests are never perfect copies of the real thing. Not even close, really.
Don't get me wrong: practice tests can be good for you. But your goal is to use them as a tool for improvement--take a close look at what you missed, and see what you can learn from the tests. These practice tests aren't perfect indicators of your progress, and it's not worth getting excited or demoralized based on the scores.
I would be especially careful with the verbal practice tests from test-prep companies. It's particularly difficult for companies to perfectly copy the nuances of GMAT verbal questions, and I strongly recommend making official questions (GMAT OG
, GMAT verbal guide, GMATPrep Question Pack, and retired LSAT questions if you need extra CR and RC help) the backbone of your preparations. Some test-prep companies do a good job of teaching verbal techniques and content, but none of them are capable of writing perfectly accurate verbal questions, simply because it's an impossible task.
So if you've taken the GMATPrep, that's probably the best indicator of your level. Sagarsingh, I'm not sure what your goals are, but if you're gunning for a 700+, put away the verbal practice tests for now, and focus on getting better at verbal questions.
I hope this helps!
Helping students kick the GMAT in the nuts since 2002... www.gmatninja.com.