Hi 19applicant003,

I’m glad you reached out, and I’m happy to help. So first off, you must understand that you’ve been studying for only about 6 weeks, which really is not all that much time considering your score goal. Remember many test takers study for 3+ months to achieve 720+ GMAT scores. That said, the fact that your quant score does not seem to be budging is a sign that you have quant weaknesses, across the board, that must be addressed. Thus, the best path forward is to ensure that you are following a linear study plan that allows you to individually learn each GMAT quant topic and then practice each topic until you’ve gained mastery. The only issue is that you may need more than 4 weeks to do so. If necessary would you be able to take the GMAT at a later date? In any case, here is some advice that you can follow to improve your GMAT quant skills.

For example, say you’re learning about Number Properties. First, you should develop as much conceptual knowledge about Number Properties as possible. In other words, your goal will be to completely understand properties of factorials, perfect squares, quadratic patterns, LCM, GCF, units digit patterns, divisibility, and remainders, to name a few concepts. After carefully reviewing the conceptual underpinnings of how to answer Number Properties questions, practice by answering 50 or more questions just from Number Properties. When you do dozens of questions of the same type one after the other, you learn just what it takes to get questions of that type correct consistently. If you aren't getting close to 90 percent of questions of a certain type correct, go back and seek to better understand how that type of question works, and then do more questions of that type until you get to around at least 90 percent accuracy in your training. If you get 100 percent of some sets correct, even better. Number Properties is just one example; follow this process for all quant and verbal topics.

When you are working on learning to answer questions of a particular type, start off taking your time, and then seek to speed up as you get more comfortable answering questions of that type. As you do such practice, do a thorough analysis of each question that you don't get right. If you got a remainder question wrong, for instance, ask yourself why. Did you make a careless mistake? Did you not properly apply the remainder formula? Was there a concept you did not understand in the question? By carefully analyzing your mistakes, you will be able to efficiently fix your weaknesses and in turn improve your GMAT skills.

So, work on accuracy and generally finding correct answers, work on specific weaker areas one by one to make them strong areas, and when you take a practice GMAT or the real thing, take all the time per question available to do your absolute best to get right answers consistently. The GMAT is essentially a game of seeing how many right answers you can get in the time allotted. Approach the test with that conception in mind, and focus intently on the question in front of you with one goal in mind: getting a CORRECT answer.

In order to follow the path described above, you may need some new quant materials. Thus, I agree with @rohan2345; since you need quant help, you should use

Target Test Prep. We are the

top-rated quant course here on GMAT Club.

You also may find it helpful to read this article about

how to increase your GMAT quant score.

If you have any questions, feel to reach back out.

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