To get success in the business world, you will need to analyze information from a variety of sources, develop strategies and make decisions from the available information. This section of the GMAT Exam is meant to checks the ability to evaluate information presented in multiple formats, from multiple sources, skills you already use, and skills you need to succeed in this data-rich world. The section is scored between 1 and 8 in single unit intervals.
When you look at Integrated Reasoning sample questions, you will see a variety of tables, charts, and graphs. Some questions will also feature passages. Your job in this section is to interpret and synthesize data from multiple sources and to use this data to draw conclusions and evaluate statements.
|Number of question||12 questions|
|Tests||Table Analysis, Graphics Analysis, Two-Part Analysis, and Multi-Source Reasoning|
The Integrated Reasoning section consists of 4 types of questions in which you have to analyze data given in different formats and from multiple sources.
Interpret the in a graph or other graphical image (scatter plot, x/y graph, bar chart, pie chart, or statistical curve distribution) to discern relationships or make inferences and select the option from a list to make the answer statements accurate.
Here you have to select one answer from each column to solve the given problem with a two-part solution. The possible answer choices will be given in a table format with a column for each part. They could be verbal, quantitative, or a combination of both. The format is intentionally versatile to cover a wide range of content.
Here you are required to sort the table to organize the data so that you can determine whether certain conditions are met. Each question will have statements with opposing answers from that you have to select one answer for each statement.
Click on the page to read different data and recognize the data you are in need to answer the question. Some questions will require you to recognize discrepancies among different sources of data. Others will ask you to draw inferences, and still, others may require you to determine whether data is relevant.
The skills which are measured in this section are:
The questions in the Integrated Reasoning section include both quantitative and verbal reasoning, either separately or in the combination of both. Some questions may require more than one answer.
Here are some tips to guide you for the Integrated Reasoning section of the GMAT exam:
So now you know what type of questions are asked, how to prepare and crack the Integrated Reasoning Section of GMAT. So do your best to keep all the tips in your mind and crack it well.
All the best.!!
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