The GRE is created and administered by the
Educational Testing Service (ETS). The GRE General Test is designed to
provide graduate schools with common measures for comparing the
qualifications of applicants. The exam measures verbal, quantitative,
and analytical reasoning skills that have been developed over a long
period of time. ETS data shows that General Test scores consistently
predict graduate school students' grades and performance.
Your GRE score is more than a formality in the admissions process. No
matter where you apply, your GRE score can have great impact on the
strength of your application. Roughly 500,000 people take the GRE each
year (150,000 international test takers and 300,000 U.S. test takers).
In fact, a high score can benefit you in several ways:
- Most importantly, a high score will
increase your likelihood of getting into the graduate program of
- In addition to using the GRE as an
admission criterion, schools often use GRE scores to determine
eligibility for merit-based grants and fellowships as well as
teaching and research assistantships.
- Many programs establish cutoff points for
GRE scores to limit the application pool, while others use GRE
scores to directly determine how much financial support you receive.
Investing your time and effort in
preparing for the GRE today can get you into grad school and save
you schooling expenses in the future.
Section : Sentence Completions Questions
Verbal Section: Analogy Questions
GRE Quantitative Exam
Quantitative Section : Quantitative Comparisons Questions
Quantitative Section : Quantitative Ability Questions
Quantitative Section :