Search Results for the "GRE Tag". 48 Results Found
You must send score from ETS official website. Sending by yourself or softcopy will not work.
After GRE exam you can send the score to 4 universities for free.
For the computer-delivered GRE® General Test, you will be asked to designate your free score recipients at the test center.
For the paper-delivered GRE General Test, you will be asked to designate your free score recipients during registration.
After that, you send score by paying a fee to ETS and send the score via them. For details check ETS website https://www.ets.org/gre/revised_general/scores/send/asr
You can start with WORD SMART. To get more strong in vocabulary read Barron. Regular reading of English newspapers/books will help you a lot. Get some insights about preparation of GRE/TOEFL from here http://www.mystudynotebook.com/blog/single/12/
It's not impossible, definitely, you have chances if you really shine on other criteria. Funding depends on your full application package. If your GRE score is lower, you can make it up with higher CGPA and research publication
If I get a new passport after registering for GRE (for causes like expired or changing any information) would that be a problem during GRE examination?
As long as your name and picture matches with your passport there will be no issue. To be sure bring your old passport along with new one.
You need a credit card which supports transaction in dollar. If you don't have we can help. Please send us a mail if you need any support at firstname.lastname@example.org
There are some university which accept student without GRE but getting funding without GRE is very difficult. It's recommended to sit for GRE if someone wants funding.
AAA is good in terms of sitting arrangement and environment
There is no specific range for GRE/TOEFL, admission depends on so many factors. At least 300+ score in GRE and 95+ score in TOEFL will increase your possibility.
Assessment (One section with two separately timed tasks)
Number of Questions-'Analysis of an Issue' task and 'Analysis of an argument' task
Time - 30 minutes per task
Number of questions - 20 questions per section
Time- 30 minutes per section
Number of questions- 20 questions per section
Time- 35 minutes per section
The GRE General Test features question types that closely reflect the kind of thinking you'll do in graduate or business school.
Verbal Reasoning — Measures your ability to analyze and evaluate written material and synthesize information obtained from it, analyze relationships among component parts of sentences and recognize relationships among words and concepts.
Quantitative Reasoning — Measures problem-solving ability using basic concepts of arithmetic, algebra, geometry and data analysis.
Analytical Writing — Measures critical thinking and analytical writing skills, specifically your ability to articulate and support complex ideas clearly and effectively.
source ETS official website
205 US dollar. For china it's 220.70 USD
|Rescheduling fee — China||$53.90|
|Rescheduling fee — All other areas of the world||$50|
|Changing your test center||$50|
The GRE General Test uses the foundations of high school math to test quantitative reasoning. The test material measures your ability to understand basic concepts of arithmetic, algebra, geometry and data analysis; to reason quantitatively, and to solve problems in a quantitative setting.
The Verbal Reasoning and Quantitative Reasoning measures are section-level adaptive. This means the computer selects the second section of a measure based on the performance on the first section. Within each section, all questions contribute equally to the final score. For each of the two measures, a raw score is computed. The raw score is the number of questions answered correctly.
The raw score is converted to a scaled score through a process known as equating. The equating process accounts for minor variations in difficulty among the different test editions as well as differences in difficulty among individuals' tests introduced by the section-level adaptation. Thus a given scaled score of a particular measure reflects the same level of performance regardless of which section was selected and when the test was taken.
Your test fee entitles you to request that scores be sent to as many as four graduate institutions or fellowship sponsors at no additional cost.
For the computer-delivered GRE General Test, you will be asked to designate your score recipients at the test center or you can choose not to report your scores at that time.
For the paper-delivered GRE General Test, you will be asked to designate your score recipients during registration or you can choose not to report your scores at that time.
You can also send score reports to institutions after test day for a fee. See Ordering Additional Score Reports.
You can take the computer-delivered GRE® General Test once every 21 days, and up to five times within any continuous 12-month period. This applies even if you canceled your scores on a test has taken previously. You can take the paper-delivered GRE® General Test as often as it is offered.
- Verbal reasoning, score scale – 130 -170 scale, in 1 point increments.
- Quantitative Reasoning, Score Scale -- 130 - 170 scale, in 1 point increments
- Analytical Writing, Score Scale -- 0-6 score level, in half-point increments
The Verbal Reasoning and Quantitative Reasoning sections are section-level adaptive, meaning that the first section of the Verbal Reasoning and Quantitative Reasoning measures spans a range of difficulty levels, from easy to difficult. The first section is assembled such that, overall, the first section is of average difficulty. The difficulty level of the second section of each of the measures depends on your performance on the first section. For example, if for the Quantitative Reasoning measure you do very well on the first section, the second section of the Quantitative Reasoning measure will be at a higher level of difficulty. The scoring for the Quantitative Reasoning measure takes into consideration the total number of questions answered correctly across the two sections, as well as the difficulty level of the section (similar process for the Verbal Reasoning measure).
How does the Analytical Writing section of GRE test differ from the Writing section of the TOEFL iBT® Test?
The TOEFL iBT Writing Section and GRE Analytical Writing measures are intended to measure different sets of skills. The TOEFL iBT Writing section contains two writing tasks: an independent task asks test takers to support an opinion in writing, and an integrated task that asks test takers to write responses that integrate and organize information from a reading passage and a lecture. These writing tasks are not designed to measure higher levels of critical thinking and analytical writing, but center instead on candidates' composition skills and command of English vocabulary, grammar, spelling, and syntax with some analysis and synthesis of material. Therefore, scores on the two tests are not comparable.
Because the TOEFL® test emphasizes fundamental writing and comprehension skills, the TOEFL score can supplement an Analytical Writing score by helping faculty determine whether a low score on the GRE Analytical Writing measure is due to lack of familiarity with English or lack of ability to produce and analyze logical arguments.