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Marta, 760 at GMAT
TLA provides the necessary support and advice for these decisive steps. It is much more than being able to have answers to the question of “critical reasoning”. It is being able to have a follow-up, an individualized evaluation of each candidate, a real interest in the particular case of each person. This support and advice is the key to success in the GMAT and the differential fact of TLA.
Raül, 650 at GMAT
The first thing to note is that the work that is done is intense on both sides. The two professors know perfectly what is expected of the person who faces the GMAT and beyond transmitting concepts, they are in charge of focusing the study towards the type of exam. From the first moment, everyone is expected to give their maximum and that allows reaching higher levels in the final grade.
Marcos, 690 at GMAT
In my case, I traveled a lot and many times I could not attend classes or I could not prepare them well. At TLA they have shown me absolute flexibility. I have been able to recover classes with other groups and even repeat some where topics that had not been clear to me the first time were explained and review, as many times as I have needed, their Verbal platform, which is very complete and detailed.
¿What is The GMAT Focus?
The GMAT Focus is a standardized exam designed specifically to assess the crucial skills required to succeed in graduate management programs. This exam is a comprehensive tool used by business schools to assess the suitability of candidates for their study programs.
The exam is structured into three key sections: Quantitative Reasoning, Verbal Reasoning, and Data Insights. In total, the GMAT Focus lasts 2 hours and 15 minutes and includes 64 questions.
In addition to these core sections, the GMAT Focus offers special features to enhance the test taker's experience. These include:
- Reviewing and Editing Questions: Candidates can mark questions to review later and have the option to change up to three answers per section.
- Selecting Section Order: Candidates can choose the order in which they prefer to tackle sections, providing a personalized exam experience.
- Enhanced Score Report: After completing the exam, candidates will receive a detailed report that offers insights into their performance.
- Streamlined Score Submission: Once scores are received, candidates can select the programs to which they wish to send their results.
This section consists of 21 questions, with an allotted time of 45 minutes. It is designed to measure the candidate's algebraic and arithmetic knowledge and how they apply this knowledge in solving problems. The questions here focus on problem solving and require a combination of logical and analytical skills to answer correctly. It should be noted that the use of calculators is not allowed in this section.
With 23 questions and 45 minutes to complete, this section tests the candidate's ability to read and understand written material, reason and evaluate arguments. The questions are divided between Reading Comprehension and Critical Reasoning:
- Reading comprehension: Assesses essential reading skills, such as identifying the main idea of a passage, detecting relevant details, inferring information, and understanding the logical structure of a text.
- Critical thinking: Questions in this area measure a candidate's ability to formulate and evaluate arguments. Candidates will need to identify the strength of an argument, detect fallacies or logical errors, and understand the reasoning behind an argument presented in a short passage.
This revolutionary 45-minute section consists of 20 questions that assess how candidates handle, interpret, and apply data in real-world business situations. It is an amalgamation of analytical, mathematical and verbal skills. Specific areas include:
- Data Sufficiency: These questions assess the ability to determine whether there is enough information to answer a given problem.
- Multi-Source Reasoning: Here, candidates analyze data from different sources, such as texts, tables or graphs, and must discern relationships or discrepancies between them.
- Table Analysis: Similar to working with a spreadsheet, this area tests the ability to sort and analyze data in a table.
- Graphic Interpretation: Candidates must interpret information presented in different graphic formats and establish relationships or make inferences based on it.
- Two-Part Analysis: These questions measure the ability to solve complex problems that can be quantitative, verbal, or a combination of both.