GRE

The Graduate Record Examination (GRE) is designed to evaluate your cognitive skills deemed necessary for higher education in USA and many other countries.

The GRE test consists of 4 parts:-

  1. General Test
  2. Subjective Test
  3. Writing Assessment
  4. Qualifying Tests

The analytical Writing Assessment:

The analytical Writing section tests your ability in critical thinking and analytical writing skills. It assesses your ability to articulate and support complex ideas, analyze and argument, and sustain a focused and coherent discussions.

  1. You will be given a essay topic selected by the computer from the pool of topics. You are asked to respond to a particular issue, clearly presenting our view points on the issue and supporting your position with reasons and examples
  2. It does not offer a choice of topics; the computer will present you with a single topic selected from the pool of topics. You are asked to critique the line of reasoning of an argument given in a brief passage, clearly pointing out the arguments strengths and weakness and supporting your position with reasons and examples.

The Graduate Record Examinations (GRE) is a standardized test that is an admissions requirement for many graduate schools in the United States,[1] in other English-speaking countries and for English-taught graduate and business programs world-wide. Created and administered by Educational Testing Service (ETS) in 1949,[2] the exam aims to measure verbal reasoning, quantitative reasoning, analytical writing and critical thinking skills that have been acquired over a long period of time and that are not related to any specific field of study. The GRE General Test is offered as a computer-based, computer adaptive exam administered by selected qualified testing centers; however, paper-based exams are offered in areas of the world where computer-based testing is not available.

The overall testing time for the computer-based GRE® revised General Test is about 3 hours and 45 minutes. There are six sections with a 10-minute break following the third section.