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GMAT Test Format 2022

GMAT is a global Entrance examination for MBA College, however another excessive additionally accepts the GMAT Test. There are 4 major sections in GMAT Analytical Writing Assessment, Integrated Reasoning, Quantitative Reasoning, and Verbal Reasoning. Rating and time for different provinces are the next.
GMAT Test format 2022

Section

No. of questions 

Time limit [Minute]

Question Type

Score Range

Analytical Writing Assessment[AWA] 1 Topic 30  Argument Analysis 0-6 (1/2-point increments)

Integrated Reasoning

12 questions 

30 minutes

1. Multi-Source Reasoning

2. Graphics Interpretation

3. Two-Part Analysis

4. Table Analysis

1-8 (1-point increments)

Quantitative

31 questions 

62 minutes

1. Data Sufficiency,

2. Problem Solving

6-51 (1-point increments)

Verbal

36 questions 

65 minutes

1. Reading

2. Comprehension,

3. Critical Reasoning,

4. Sentence Correction

6-51 (1-point increments)
Total 80 3 hours 7 minutes 11 Types   

During the exam, a candidate can take two “8-minute breaks.”

As discussed in the GMAT Paper Pattern section above, the GMAT format is divided into four sections. The GMAT exam is designed to assess specific skill sets in applicants. Read on to learn more about each GMAT paper pattern 2022.

Analytical Writing Assessment[AWA]

This section evaluates the candidate’s critical thinking and communication skills. The candidate will be required to analyze and critique a given argument. Typically, the topics are of general interest. This section assesses the candidate’s ability to organize their thoughts and support their arguments with evidence.

Integrated Reasoning (IR)

Candidates must analyze and evaluate information presented in various formats in this section. The questions in this section will put your numerical and verbal abilities to the test.

1. Multi-source reasoning: you must compare, interpret, or apply the information presented in tables, graphs, diagrams, written passages, and other visual representations.
2. Table analysis: a candidate must determine statistics, ratios, probabilities, or proportions from a spreadsheet-like table in these questions.
3. Graphics interpretation: fill-in-the-blanks questions will be asked based on bar graphs, bubble graphs, and line graphs.
4. Two-part analysis: candidates must determine trade-offs, calculate proportions, and select answers that will be presented in a tabular format in these questions.

Quantitative Reasoning

It assesses candidates’ ability to analyze data and draw conclusions based on logic.

Inequalities, equations, functions, exponents, and absolute values are all covered in algebra.
Circles, lines, and angles, solids, coordinate geometry, and polygons are all examples of geometry.
Ratio and proportion, fractions, decimals, percentages, discrete probability counting methods, and sets are all covered in arithmetic.
Time and work, rate, simple and compound interest, discounts, profit and loss, data interpretation, measurement issues, and geometry questions are all examples of word problems.

Verbal Reasoning

This section assesses candidates’ ability to comprehend written material, evaluate arguments, and edit written material to meet standard English requirements.


Reading comprehension questions require you to refer to a passage of up to 350 words and respond to questions about the main idea, supporting ideas, context, style, and tone, among other things.

These questions test a candidate’s ability to evaluate arguments and formulate/evaluate an action plan.

These questions are divided into four categories: agreement, grammatical construction, logical predication, parallelism, idiom, verb form, and rhetorical structure.

The GMAT is a computer-adaptive test.

We will explain how the GMAT test is Computer Adaptive after discussing the GMAT pattern. The Verbal Reasoning and Quantitative sections of the GMAT format are computer-adaptive out of the four sections. It means that the test’s difficulty level changes depending on the test taker’s ability. This feature allows the test to accurately assess the candidate’s abilities. This is why business schools rely on GMAT test scores to determine whether or not to admit applicants.

The first question, whether in the Quantitative or Verbal Sections, is of moderate difficulty. As you progress through the test, the computer scores your answers and uses them, along with your responses, to answer the next question. If you get the first question wrong, the next question will be easier. If you correctly answer the second question, the next question will be more difficult. This process continues until the candidate’s ability in that particular subject is accurately assessed.

Because the computer uses your answers to select the next question, test takers are not permitted to return to change their answers. As a result, it’s critical to give accurate answers because you won’t be able to change them later.

GMAT Exam section order

GMAC introduced Select Section Order in July 2017, allowing students to customize their GMAT exam experience by choosing the section order they want to use during the exam.

Candidates can now choose from three different section order options for the exam:

1. Analytical Writing Assessment, Quantitative, Verbal, Integrated Reasoning
2. Analytical Writing, Verbal, Quantitative, Integrated Reasoning
3. Assessment of quantitative, verbal, integrated reasoning, and analytical writing
This option allows candidates to take the GMAT Exam according to their preferences.

GMAT Section order during exam

First Order

Second Order

Third Order

Analytical Writing Assessment

Quantitative

Verbal

Integrated Reasoning

First 8-min optional break 

Quantitative

Verbal

Quantitative

First 8-min optional break 
Verbal

Integrated Reasoning

Integrated Reasoning

Analytical Writing Assessment

Analytical Writing Assessment

You should select the section within 30 seconds otherwise default order (First order) will be selected. 

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