Keeping that in mind can be a clue to look for a more straightforward approach.
That’s particularly true of the problems that aim to test your quantitative reasoning ability.
In the quantitative section of the GMAT, roughly 22 of the 37 multiple-choice questions are problem-solving questions, and the remaining 15 are data-sufficiency questions.
These two types of questions are intermingled throughout the quantitative section.
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The Graduate Management Admission Council™ does not endorse, nor is it affiliated in any way with the owner or any content of this web site.COM to assist students appearing for GMAT keep a progress check on their GMAT preparation. Registered users receive a question by e-mail, free of cost.Detailed explanatory answers (including video explanations for select questions) and shortcut tips wherever applicable are also provided alongwith the correct answers to each question. The left and right faces both have surface area (3)(1) = 3 for a total of (2)(3) = 6. The front and back faces both have surface area (8)(1) = 8, for a total of (2)(8) = 16.A list of all questions that were published as part of this service is provided below.You can browse through the questions on a topic wise basis.Problem-solving questions are standard multiple-choice questions with five answer choices: A, B, C, D, and E. These problems test your basic math skills, your ability to apply elementary math concepts, and your ability to reason quantitatively. Let x be the number of blue marbles, and x 40 be the number of red marbles. It’s just that doing so may take more time than you really have.However, there’s often a simpler—and faster—approach that involves little more than some basic math.