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Wiki GMAT Study Guide [#permalink]
04 Feb 2008, 10:34
1
This post received KUDOS
This topic is locked. If you want to discuss this question please re-post it in the respective forum.
Hello guys!
We're in the middle of compiling a GMAT Study Guide so that every member of GMAT club had access to a comprehensive tool whereby one's math and verbal skills were sharpened.
We welcome you to explore, contribute and give whatever feedback you have. Here is the link:
[w]GMAT_Study_Guide[/w]
If you have valuable info or feel that some posts in the forum can be used to develop a Study Guide, don't be silent. Create a wiki page. Browse our Help section if you need some help with wiki:
[w]Help[/w] [w]Help:Syntax_basics[/w]
We have some other projects accessible by this link:
[w]GMATClub:Roadmap[/w]
We know that wiki is a very good tool to organize the content and create a knowledge vault for the benefit of everyone. We greatly encourage everyone to help and contribute to the community in this way.
Thanks in advance. Feedback is really appreciated. _________________
Re: Wiki GMAT Study Guide [#permalink]
04 Feb 2008, 13:05
2
This post received KUDOS
i don't like the definition of a fractional number as "non-integer reals" in math definitions section. A fractional number is a rational number defined as a ratio of an integer and a positive integer. for example, 1/3 or -5/4. Irrational numbers such as sqrt(2) are also real but not rational.
1.For any set of consecutive integers with an odd number of terms, the sum of the integers is always a multiple of the number of terms. For example, the sum of 1, 2, and 3 (three consecutives -- an odd number) is 6, which is a multiple of 3.
2.For any set of consecutive integers with an even number of terms, the sum of the integers is never a multiple of the number of terms. For example, the sum of 1, 2, 3, and 4 (four consecutives -- an even number) is 10, which is not a multiple of 4. _________________
1.For any set of consecutive integers with an odd number of terms, the sum of the integers is always a multiple of the number of terms. For example, the sum of 1, 2, and 3 (three consecutives -- an odd number) is 6, which is a multiple of 3.
2.For any set of consecutive integers with an even number of terms, the sum of the integers is never a multiple of the number of terms. For example, the sum of 1, 2, 3, and 4 (four consecutives -- an even number) is 10, which is not a multiple of 4.
Thank you, Walker. +1. I'll add the info to the appropriate Study Guide page.
If you don't have enough time to study wiki you can just copy-paste the info you find useful to a wiki page and we would eventually revise the format of an article.
1.For any set of consecutive integers with an odd number of terms, the sum of the integers is always a multiple of the number of terms. For example, the sum of 1, 2, and 3 (three consecutives -- an odd number) is 6, which is a multiple of 3.
2.For any set of consecutive integers with an even number of terms, the sum of the integers is never a multiple of the number of terms. For example, the sum of 1, 2, 3, and 4 (four consecutives -- an even number) is 10, which is not a multiple of 4.
Thank you, Walker. +1. I'll add the info to the appropriate Study Guide page.
If you don't have enough time to study wiki you can just copy-paste the info you find useful to a wiki page and we would eventually revise the format of an article.
Thanks for helping!
Hay I am planning to take GMAT Test, could you guys help me
Re: Wiki GMAT Study Guide [#permalink]
23 Sep 2008, 11:34
You might check out the "Verbal" and "Math" forums for many valuable posts by our members. As a new user you should also take our free tests available at http://gmatclub.com/tests (m25 and v06 sets). Please look through posts in the "GMAT" forum and post any questions you have regarding the GMAT in there. _________________