A few Canadian schools and many American schools require applicants to complete the GRE Test. Many people may be asking what the GRE is all about, here's a quick overview of what the test looks like.
In order to register for the GRE, visit this site.
The GRE has 3 components: 1) Verbal Reasoning 2) Quantitative Reasoning 3) Analytical Writing.
The following information is taken from the official GRE site
The Verbal Reasoning section measures your ability to:
- analyze and draw conclusions from discourse; reason from incomplete data; identify author's assumptions and/or perspective; understand multiple levels of meaning, such as literal, figurative and author's intent
- select important points; distinguish major from minor or relevant points; summarize text; understand the structure of a text
- understand the meanings of words, sentences and entire texts; understand relationships among words and among concepts
The Verbal Reasoning section measures your ability to understand what you read and how you apply your reasoning skills.
Get a quick view of the Verbal Reasoning Question types.
Take a closer look at the Verbal Reasoning section, including sample questions with rationales, tips and more.
The Quantitative Reasoning section measures your ability to:
- understand quantitative information
- interpret and analyze quantitative information
- solve problems using mathematical models
- apply basic mathematical skills and elementary mathematical concepts of arithmetic, algebra, geometry and data interpretation
- includes real-life scenarios
The Quantitative Reasoning section includes an on-screen calculator. If you are taking the paper-delivered test, a calculator will be provided at the test center.
Get a quick view of the Quantitative Reasoning Question types.
Take a closer look at the Quantitative Reasoning section, including sample questions with rationales, tips and more.
The Analytical Writing section measures your ability to:
- articulate complex ideas clearly and effectively
- support ideas with relevant reasons and examples
- examine claims and accompanying evidence
- sustain a well-focused, coherent discussion
- control the elements of standard written English
The Analytical Writing section requires you to provide focused responses based on the tasks presented, so you can accurately demonstrate your skill in directly responding to a task.
Get a quick view of the Analytical Writing Question types.
Take a closer look at the Analytical Writing section, including sample questions with rationales, tips and more.
More study resources coming soon!