Weekly Top 5 GMAT MBA Articles
September 7, 2012
GMAT Tip of the Week: GMAT Success The Clint Eastwood Way
That internal dialogue, asking “the testmaker” questions is critical to the logical reasoning emphasis of the GMAT. Here are some examples of how Clint Eastwood and an empty chair can help land you at a B-School of your choice.
[via VeritasPrep ]
GMAT English vs. Regular English
To his patient, a Dentist would say “are you experiencing any discomfort?” yet were he working on his son’s teeth he would simply say “does it hurt?” The comprehension passage on GMAT is another classic example of being unnecessarily and excruciatingly verbose. The entire purpose is to gauge if you, the test-taker, have the ability to extract the necessary information without getting distracted by the unnecessary prose.
MBA Admissions: How to Show Growth in Your MBA Application**
** If you work in a flat organization may have held the same title for five years, so how do you demonstrate advancement and growth? Start at ABC and make your way clearly to XYZ.
Business School: Part-time or Full-time**
** The decision to go to school full-time versus part-time is an intensely personal one, only you will really know what’s right for you. This post sheds some light on a few cons in going part-time over full-time.
GMAT Impact: Yes, You Do Need to Study (a Bit!) for IR**
** When it comes to the GMAT, raw intellectual horsepower helps, but it is not everything. Let’s look at the your Integrated Reasoning (IR) score section.