top of page
Team Meeting


The Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) is a standardized test used by business schools worldwide to assess applicants' qualifications for advanced study in business and management. The GMAT consists of several sections designed to evaluate your skills in various areas. 

Quantitative Reasoning (QR)


Review of basic mathematical concepts, including operations, fractions, decimals, percentages, and ratios.

Topics like equations, inequalities, functions, and algebraic expressions.

Geometry concepts such as lines, angles, triangles, circles, and polygons.
Word Problems:

Strategies for solving quantitative word problems.
Data Sufficiency:

Techniques for assessing whether the given data is sufficient to answer a question.

Verbal Reasoning (VR)

Reading Comprehension:

Strategies for understanding and extracting key information from written passages.
Critical Reasoning:

Techniques for evaluating arguments, identifying assumptions, and strengthening or weakening arguments.
Sentence Correction:

Grammar and language rules, including sentence structure and style.

Building a strong vocabulary to understand complex text.


Integrated Reasoning (IR)

Multi-Source Reasoning:

Strategies for interpreting data from multiple sources.
Graphics Interpretation:

Techniques for analyzing information presented in graphical formats.
Two-Part Analysis:

Problem-solving involving two components or variables.
Table Analysis:

Strategies for extracting relevant information from tables and spreadsheets.

Analytical Writing Assessment (AWA):

Essay Structure:

Guidance on structuring an effective analytical essay.
Argument Analysis:

Strategies for critically evaluating and analyzing an argument's strengths and weaknesses.
Writing Style:

Tips for effective writing, including clarity, coherence, and conciseness.

Test-Taking Strategies:

Time Management:

Techniques for managing your time effectively during the test.
Guessing Strategies:

How to make educated guesses when you're unsure about an answer.

Strategies for maintaining a steady pace throughout the test.

Practice Questions and Exams:

Extensive practice questions and practice exams to reinforce learning and assess your progress.
Questions are often categorized by difficulty level to help you gradually build your skills.


Full-Length Practice Tests:

Simulated full-length GMAT practice tests to replicate the test-day experience.
These tests are taken under timed conditions to gauge your readiness for the actual exam.


Personalized Study Plans:

Customized study plans based on your initial diagnostic assessment and progress.
These plans help you focus on your weak areas and allocate your study time effectively.


Instructor Support (if applicable):

Access to instructors or tutors who can answer questions, provide clarification on difficult topics, and offer guidance.

Feedback and Review:

Opportunities to review and analyze your performance on practice tests to identify areas for improvement.

Additional Resources:

Access to study guides, textbooks, online resources, and reference materials.

Test-Day Tips and Strategies:

Final guidance on what to expect on the day of the GMAT exam and how to approach test day with confidence.


Analytical Writing Assessment (AWA):

Time Allotted: 30 minutes
Task: Write one essay analyzing an argument.
This section assesses your ability to think critically and communicate your thoughts effectively in writing.


Integrated Reasoning (IR):

Time Allotted: 30 minutes
Number of Questions: 12
This section measures your ability to analyze data presented in various formats (graphs, tables, etc.) and draw logical conclusions. It also assesses your ability to synthesize information from multiple sources.


Quantitative Reasoning (QR):

Time Allotted: 62 minutes
Number of Questions: 31
The QR section evaluates your mathematical skills, including problem-solving, data sufficiency, and quantitative analysis.


Verbal Reasoning (VR):

Time Allotted: 65 minutes
Number of Questions: 36
The VR section assesses your language skills, including reading comprehension, critical reasoning, and sentence correction.


The GMAT is a computer-adaptive test (CAT), which means that the difficulty of questions in the quantitative and verbal sections adapts based on your performance. Each question you answer correctly will lead to a more challenging subsequent question, while incorrect answers may result in easier questions.

The total GMAT score ranges from 200 to 800, with the verbal and quantitative sections contributing to the overall score. The AWA and IR sections are scored separately.

The SAT course at Elite Education exceeded my expectations. The instructors were fantastic, the study materials were comprehensive, and the practice tests truly prepared me for the real exam


At Elite Education Student Service, we're committed to empowering your educational journey. Our footer provides quick access to essential information and resources, ensuring you have everything you need at your fingertips.

Have questions or need assistance? Reach out to our dedicated team of education consultants who are ready to assist you.

WhatsApp us: 63882287

  • Facebook
  • Twitter
  • LinkedIn
  • Instagram

Thank You!


Contact us: 63882287
Facebook Page:
Instagram Page: eliteeducationstudentservice

bottom of page