GRE classes at Alfa Beta
GRE classes at Alfa Beta are taught by expert teachers. Our Verbal Reasoning and AWA teacher Mr. Sanjay Smart has 20 years of experience teaching the GRE and has been an integral part of hundreds of GRE success stories.
Vocabulary is still very important in the GRE and we ensure that you go away with a vocabulary enriched by 500 most valuable GRE words with our mnemonics in the classroom.
The most important features of the GRE classes at Alfa Beta are as follows:
GRE TEST FORMAT
|Analytic Writing||2 essays, 30 minutes each|
|The writing section of the GRE is meant to measure your analytical reasoning, organization, and analysis skills. The two essays include an issue essay and an argument essay. There are no right or wrong answers to the essay questions, and the essays will be read and scored by 2 (and possibly 3) readers. For more information about the essay section, and for writing tips, go to the essay tutorial section|
|Verbal Reasoning||Two sections each with 20 questions, 30 minutes for each section|
|Each section includes a mix of reading comprehension question, text completion, and sentence equivalence questions. Reading comprehension questions are either single answer, multiple answers, or select in the passage, while text completion questions will have either one, two, or three blanks. For more information on each of these question types, please see that tutorial section.|
|Quantitative Reasoning||Two sections each with 20 questions, 35 minutes for each section|
|Each quantitative reasoning section (also commonly called the "Math GRE sections") contains a mix of multiple choice, quantitative analysis, and user input questions. For more information about the quantitative reasoning questions, proceed to the appropriate tutorial.|
An experimental section that will either be a math or a verbal section may also be included on the exam. You will know if you were given a math or verbal experimental section because you will have two of those sections during the test, but you won’t know which of two identical sections will be experimental. The experimental section does not count toward your score and is used by ETS to try out new questions for possible use in future exams
|In the above example, the unscored section is the last section, but the order of the sections can be any of several combinations. For example, your exam may be math-verbal-math-verbal-unscored, or verbal-math-unscored-math-verbal, etc.|
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