The Problem Solving questions on the GMAT are the easiest on the test - which puts the pressure on you, the test-taker, to nail them all. The adaptive nature of the GMAT makes easy questions hard. Why this paradox? Because when you get an easy question, the pressure is on you to nail it - and nail it fast. If you miss on an easy question, the adaptive GMAT will relegate you pretty quickly to a lower tier score. And trust me, the pressure this puts on you can often lead you to get an easy question wrong. This is the paradox of the easy-but-hard questions on the GMAT. Problem-solving questions, unlike data sufficiency questions, are very predictable indeed. So - don't fear them. Adopt a methodical, workmanlike approach to these questions, and you will get them right with a minimum of fuss. That's what this class will help you do. Oh, and quick mathematical shortcuts are a big contributor to success on the GMAT. Use these shortcuts to solve questions in record time, or to confirm an answer you already arrived at using a more conventional technique. This course covers loads of such mathematical mnemonics.
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.
65 high-quality problem-solving problems, original, and prepared to span the range of such questions on the GMAT. 5 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.
No prerequisite skill set is required. Your dedication and hard work is all what is essential to excel.
Lesson 1
Three friends and their savings
Lesson 2
Problem of divisibility
Lesson 3
Two cars meet on the track
Lesson 4
Choosing four fruits
Lesson 5
The acceleration of a car
Lesson 6
A classic student problem
Lesson 7
Playing children create a problem
Lesson 8
Pieces of pipe lay still for our counting
Lesson 9
The relationship of a,b, c - Problem?
Lesson 10
Rectangle gives us the area of a square
Lesson 11
The probablities of success
Lesson 12
The problem of a picture
Lesson 13
Figuring out the angles in a figure
Lesson 14
Bags and shoes sit in a box
Lesson 15
A shop, its customers and their choice of offers
Lesson 16
A and B get down to business
Lesson 17
The journey of 4 people in 4 seats
Lesson 18
The strange population of a town
Lesson 19
Power struggle with A and B
Lesson 20
Ways to unite a, b and c
Lesson 21
The problem of increasing production
Lesson 22
Students may come and students may go, the weight goes on forever
Lesson 23
A horse and a car compete for speed
Lesson 24
Crossing tracks of two trains
Lesson 25
Mixture in a tank
Lesson 26
Fruits in a crate
Lesson 27
A small value of X
Lesson 28
Choosing between engineers and managers
Lesson 29
Trading boxes
Lesson 30
Two machines compete
Lesson 31
A huge discount is up for grabs
Lesson 32
Assigning value to an expression
Lesson 33
A triangle inside a square
Lesson 34
Ageing is an age old problem
Lesson 35
X wants to know its value
Lesson 36
x,y,z are equal a,b,c or not
Lesson 37
Interchanging digits
Lesson 38
Yet another divisibility problem
Lesson 39
Lights on a football field
Lesson 40
Once there were two leasing agencies...
Lesson 41
Triangles in a plane
Lesson 42
The positive values of X
Lesson 43
Y has a problem- let's help
Lesson 44
The lazy worker wants more wages
Lesson 45
Each fruit is worth a point
Lesson 46
X and Y lost in the decimal points
Lesson 47
Sam and Tam need to know their finances
Lesson 48
Multiply or subtract?
Lesson 49
Population growth needs to be in check
Lesson 50
Whats cooking in the middle of X and Y
Lesson 51
The greatest value of a factorial fraction
Lesson 52
Percentage increases in the value of a number
Lesson 53
X wants to be known in terms of Y
Lesson 54
Two sets even their odds
Lesson 55
What makes the statement true
Lesson 56
The line passes through
Lesson 57
Find Y, but there are conditions involved
Lesson 58
How long can an integer be?
Lesson 59
Dividing a square is not easy
Lesson 60
A window and its trims need help
Lesson 61
Comparing salaries is a problem
Lesson 62
Summing a sequence
Lesson 63
The connection between X and Y
Lesson 64
The greater of three primes
Lesson 65
The radius meets the tangents
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.