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GMAT Data Sufficiency - Solved and Explained

Loony Corn
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The Data Sufficiency questions on the GMAT are cunning- an unusual term to apply to a question type, but one that fits! Never fear - honest practice wins over cunning every day of the week. Questions can be cunning - particularly so on the Data Sufficiency parts of the GMAT! The test-setters almost hope that you will commit the rookie error of trying to actually solve these questions. Rookie errors can cost you your dream of studying a top business school. If you actually set out to solve a data sufficiency problem, and find a specific solution, your score will sink, and so will your prospects of MBA glory. Honest practice beats cunning every day of the week - Just practice enough, and avoiding these rookie errors will become a part of 'muscle memory'. Honest practice is all it takes, honest.

Is this course for me?

The Graduate Management Admission Test (GMAT) is a computer-adaptive test that is conducted to assess the analytical, reasoning, quantitative, writing and verbal skills of aspirants who aim to take admission in graduate level management programmes in top business schools across the globe. If you are seeking to take admission for any top global institutes, this is must course for you.

What will I gain from this course?

50 high-quality Data Sufficiency problems, original, and prepared to span the range of such questions on the GMAT. 6 hours of step-by-step reasoning, so you can learn to think like the test-setters. Visual highlights so that you really get why alternatives are right or wrong.

How do I prepare before taking this course? Is there a prerequisite skill set?

No prerequisite skill set is required. Your dedication and hard work is all what is essential to excel.

  • Lesson 1

    x has a connection with z

  • Lesson 2

    Would the line pass through?

  • Lesson 3

    The box of profit

  • Lesson 4

    A class doesn't know the number of students

  • Lesson 5

    Let's see if n as a combination is an integer as well

  • Lesson 6

    Making x, y and z valuable

  • Lesson 7

    4 friends have trouble with money

  • Lesson 8

    What's the angle to a triangle?

  • Lesson 9

    Blue pens, red pens and a box full of pens

  • Lesson 10

    The postiveness in x

  • Lesson 11

    Symmetrical connections between A, B and C

  • Lesson 12

    A squared out value for differences of x and y

  • Lesson 13

    Sam and Pam are off to the races

  • Lesson 14

    Slope to slip out y-intercept

  • Lesson 15

    2 integers and their modular value

  • Lesson 16

    Triangle enclosed in a semi-circle

  • Lesson 17

    A sequence a multiplies itself

  • Lesson 18

    Three numbers united are greater than a single one.. always?

  • Lesson 19

    The modulus twist in finding the greater value

  • Lesson 20

    A mean set of postive n

  • Lesson 21

    The triangular affair of ABC with PQR

  • Lesson 22

    ABC and PQR connect, yet again

  • Lesson 23

    A quadrilateral confusion

  • Lesson 24

    Quadrant of a point from modular equations

  • Lesson 25

    End of season sale : Discounts available

  • Lesson 26

    How many solutions are there to a problem?

  • Lesson 27

    Equal remainder from division of two numbers

  • Lesson 28

    A tank sized capacity

  • Lesson 29

    Rectangles try to check if they measure same

  • Lesson 30

    Squaring off the square differences

  • Lesson 31

    Huge equation of Z is figuring out its value

  • Lesson 32

    Z is pretty valuable, not zero

  • Lesson 33

    Test of evens

  • Lesson 34

    Mary goes the distance

  • Lesson 35

    Connection of price and units

  • Lesson 36

    Making sense of inequalities of z

  • Lesson 37

    x is lost in an equation

  • Lesson 38

    x and y are finding their quadrant

  • Lesson 39

    Defining the relationship of X and Y

  • Lesson 40

    Terminating the decimal in X

  • Lesson 41

    More power to a

  • Lesson 42

    The story of a time when n was divided

  • Lesson 43

    John goes back and forth

  • Lesson 44

    Confusion in the fission of a reaction

  • Lesson 45

    The percentage story of x,y and z

  • Lesson 46

    A triangular affair

  • Lesson 47

    All that matters is the remainder

  • Lesson 48

    Log in to know log of x

  • Lesson 49

    Ageing problem of two friends

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Loony Corn

Loonycorn is comprised of four individuals—Janani Ravi, Vitthal Srinivasan, Swetha Kolalapudi and Navdeep Singh—who have honed their tech expertises at Google and Flipkart. The team believes it has distilled the instruction of complicated tech concepts into funny, practical, engaging courses, and is excited to be sharing its content with eager students.

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