With this week’s Lance Armstrong news and this blog’s history of rolling cycling news into GMAT tip posts, it’s only natural that today’s GMAT tip will involve that news. We’ll reserve judgment on the Armstrong case, specifically, but let’s use the situation to talk about GMAT Critical Reasoning…
Hello again readers, and happy May Twentieth! In honor of that 2 in 5/20 (the day before The End of the World, of course), today’s post is dual-purposed in two ways: We have a GMAT challenge question and a GMAT tip of the week, and the GMAT tip of the week is actually two in one.
As Hip-Hop Month rolls along in the Veritas Prep GMAT Tip of the Week space, we’re once again struck by how Lil Wayne has seemingly adopted the full persona of the GMAT for many of his recent tracks. As we noted earlier this year, his hit Right Above It includes several hints almost directly quoted from a GMAT test-writer, and if you listen closely Weezy is doing more of the same in his current radio single 6 Foot 7 Foot.
Welcome back to Baseball Month in the GMAT Tip of the Week space, where we sincerely apologize to Bostonians for
Throughout the United States this fall, all eyes are on January: the news networks are abuzz over the question of
Happy Thanksgiving! Hopefully today you are enjoying good food and good company (and copious amounts of both). Even if you’re not in the United States, we hope you are eating well and enjoying the company the others!
In this week’s GMAT Tip, our instructor shows how thinking about the test as a whole can accelerate your understanding of its individual parts, and more importantly how that can help you study efficiently and effectively.
We discussed the concepts of relative speed in GMAT questions last week. This week, we will work on using those concepts to solve questions. The questions we take today will be 600-700 level.
So you have a few more days to commit to your New Year’s Resolution, and if you’re like most people
To take a look at the previous posts of this thread, check: Part I, Part II and Part III. Another point to keep
When you begin studying for the GMAT, you will quickly discover that most of the strategies are, on the surface,
Let’s discuss races today. It is a very simple concept but questions on it tend to be tricky. But if
The Importance of “Of” (This is one of a series of GMAT tips that we offer on our blog.)One of
Kanye has some good advice for you — learn to crawl before you ball on the GMAT. Do not neglect a deep conceptual understanding of the core GMAT content and strategy in order to foolishly chase the fleeting hard problems.
Let me start today’s discussion with a question from our Arithmetic book. I love this question because it is very
Today, I will delve into one of the most important topics (ubiquitous application) that are tested on GMAT. It is
This week, let’s look at some work-rate questions which use joint variation. Check out the last three posts of QWQW
Today, I will take a topic I briefly introduced in the previous post on percentages. Let me start with the
Does it make sense that the required numbers will represent one such sequence? The numbers in the sequence will be equally distributed around 20. Every time you add a number to the left, you need to add one to the right to keep the mean 20.
Sentence correction questions are among the least understood questions on the GMAT. Many native English speakers feel they can get