Graduate Record Examination

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Competitive Exams

To get into your desired university across the world





You’ve dominationed undergrad, conquered the curriculum, and now you’re ready to power up to the next level – grad school!

But first, you must pass the trial of the GRE.

This formidable standardized exam guards the gates to graduate programs across the USA and Canada. It evaluates your verbal reasoning, math skills, analytical writing, and critical thinking to see if you’re prepared for advanced academic challenges.

Within the GRE, you’ll encounter tricky tests of algebra, geometry, arithmetic, and vocabulary. Hope you’ve been hitting the books!

Forming this trial is the non-profit Educational Testing Service (ETS). They’ve crafted the GRE as a computer-based trial that takes place in their network of authorized testing centers worldwide.

Why such a stern challenge? Well, graduate programs need a way to compare applicants from all different colleges on equal footing. GPAs alone can’t cut it, since grading varies wildly between courses.

The GRE provides a consistent measure of academic prowess, unaffected by the whims of different professors. All aspirants must pass the same standardized trial.

Ready to unlock grad school? Then you’ll need to equip yourself properly for the journey ahead.

Next, choose your timing wisely, as the computer GRE is only available year-round at 1,000+ centers across 160+ countries. 

The GRE General Test is a computer-delivered test. Its test-taker friendly design lets you skip questions within a section, go back and change answers and have the flexibility to choose which questions within a section you want to answer first.

Well adventurer, the choice is yours. Do you dare take the trial of the GRE and unlock your true potential? Destiny awaits!

Examination Format

The GRE (Graduate Record Examination) is a standardized exam used for admission into many graduate programs internationally. It aims to measure verbal reasoning, quantitative reasoning, critical thinking, and analytical writing skills. The GRE has 3 main sections: Analytical Writing, Verbal Reasoning, and Quantitative Reasoning. The overall test time is about 1 hour and 58 minutes. There are five sections. The GRE has a scoring scale of 130-170 for the Verbal and Quantitative sections. The Analytical Writing section is scored from 0-6. Many graduate programs have minimum score requirements.

Section Duration in Minutes Number of Questions
Analytical Writing Assessment(One section)
30 minutes
One "Analyze an Issue" task
Verbal Reasoning (Two sections)
Section 1 :
18 minutes Section 2 :
23 minutes
Section 1 :
12 questions Section 2:
15 questions
Quantitative Reasoning (Two sections)
Section 1 :
21 minutes Section 2 :
26 minutes
Section 1 :
12 questions
Section 2 :
15 questions