# GRE Syllabus for Quantitative Reasoning and Verbal Reasoning

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# GRE Syllabus

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#### Table of Contents

## GRE Test Syllabus

Section | No of Question | Duration | Score |

Quantitative – 1 | 20 | 35 min | 130 – 170 |

Quantitative – 2 | 20 | 35 min | |

Verbal – 1 | 20 | 30 min | 130 -170 |

Verbal – 2 | 20 | 30 min | |

Research | 20 | na | na |

## GRE Test time duration

GRE Section | Duration |

AWA – Analyze an Issues | 30 minute |

AWA- Analyze an Argument | 30 minute |

Quantitative Reasoning – 1 | 35 minute |

Quantitative Reasoning – 2 | 33minute |

Verbal Reasoning – 1 | 30 minute |

Verbal Reasoning – 1 | 30 minute |

Research Section | 30 or 30 minute |

## GRE Verbal Syllabus

1. Basic Sentence structure: Nouns, Pronouns, Adjectives

2. Subject-Verb Agreement

3. Modifiers

4. Parallelism

5. Verb Tense

6. idioms & idiomatic Expressions

7. Pronoun Agreement

**The GRE Verbal Syllabus is broken into three sections:**

1. Text Completion

2. Reading Comprehension

3. Sentence Equivalence

## GRE Analytical Writing Syllabus

The Analytical Writing section of the GRE assesses the following abilities of test takers:

The ability to think critically and write analytically

To be able to express and defend complicated concepts

To develop and assess arguments

To keep the debate focused and coherent

**This section includes the following tasks:**

Analyze an Issue

Analyze an Argument

## GRE Verbal Section Concepts and Skill Requirements for Text

Completion

It tests how well you can make sense of what you read. Sentence equivalence and text completion are both ways to see how well you know your words.

This isn’t going to be easy just because you know the words. You also need to know what the word means.

## GRE Verbal Section Concepts and Skill Requirements for Reading Comprehension

The reading comprehension questions range from one to four or five paragraphs in length, and the passages are divided into three categories: humanities, natural science, and social science (Business).

The part measures your ability to comprehend what you’re reading.

The test consists of around ten passages. Before answering any questions, you must thoroughly read and evaluate the passage. Also, don’t be disheartened if you come across an unknown passage.

It is all about how effectively you comprehend and respond to the questions. Furthermore, you should not rely on outside knowledge and should answer each question based on the material in the passage.

Remember that the information in the passage must be used to answer all of the questions.

## GRE Verbal Section Concepts and Skill Requirements for Sentence Equivalence

This part tests your ability to write a paragraph with incomplete information. When you finish a sentence, you need to choose two ways to say the same thing while also being correct.

If you choose the correct answer, you get a sentence that makes sense logically, looks good, and is grammatically correct. There might be more than one correct answer.

Sentence Equivalence questions contain a single statement with a single blank, and they require you to choose two alternatives that both result in a complete, logical sentence and have the same meaning.

## GRE Quantitative Section

The Quantitative Reasoning part of the GRE tests your ability to solve problems via the use of mathematical models. You must be able to comprehend, evaluate, and interpret quantitative data. To ace this level, you must utilize fundamental arithmetic, geometry, data analysis, and algebra ideas and abilities.

The GRE Quantitative Reasoning section examines high school mathematics and statistics – fundamental mathematical abilities and comprehension of elementary mathematical concepts. It excludes trigonometry, calculus, and other advanced mathematics.

While the GRE permits the use of a calculator in the Math part, not all questions require it.

Some of the quantitative questions are based on real-world circumstances, while others are purely mathematical in nature.

## GRE Quantitative Section Syllabus

Arithmetic-related subjects include divisibility, factorization, prime numbers, remainders, and odd and even integers; arithmetic operations, exponents, and roots; and concepts such as estimate, percent, ratio, rate, absolute value, the number line, decimal representation, and sequences of numbers.

Algebra topics include exponent operations, factoring and simplifying algebraic expressions, relations, functions, equations, and inequalities, solving linear and quadratic equations and inequalities, solving simultaneous equations and inequalities, and setting up equations to solve word problems.

Parallel and perpendicular lines, circles, triangles, quadrilaterals, and other polygons, congruent and comparable figures, three-dimensional figures, area and perimeter, volume, the Pythagorean Theorem, and angle measurement in degrees are only a few of the subjects covered in geometry.

The topics covered in data analysis include descriptive statistics such as mean, median, mode, range, standard deviation, inter-quartile range, quartiles, and percentiles; interpretation of data in tables and graphs such as line graphs, bar graphs, circle graphs, boxplots, scatterplots, and frequency distributions; elementary probability of compound and independent events; random variables and probability distributions, including normal distributions; and counting methods such as

Understanding the fundamental arithmetic ideas underlying the aforementioned areas is a necessary ability for the GRE Quant portion.

Frequently on the GRE, a question is tricky rather than difficult. As a result, diligent reading and a methodical approach using tactics and strategies might help you achieve a high score.