The concept of average weight is similar to that of the average of two or more numbers, but due to the weight of each number, the average will be closer to the number with the highest weight. The formula involves multiplying the values by their weights, adding them up and then dividing the result by the sum of the weights. But is there a faster way? In this post I'm going to show you how.
For most people, the Problem Solving questions on the GMAT are the ones that are most familiar to them in the beginning but sometimes they end up prefering Data Sufficiency more later on. Sure, it's confusing at first, but then they like the idea of not having to do many calculations, if any, to arrive at the answer. But is it always necessary to do many calculations in Problem Solving?
The GMAT exam is a CAT (computer adaptive test), which measures your ability and adapts with each questions that you answer, so it should always give you harder questions when you answer correctly right? That wasn't exactly the case during my GMAT exam, and in this post I will tell you what I found out.
After taking the GMAT, you have the option of buying an Enhanced Score Report (ESR), even if you cancel your score. While the report won't contain the actual questions you saw in the exam, it can reveal important information about what to improve in your next attempt.