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APTITUDE TEST

SAT I

SAT II is a higher version of SAT I which consist of a set of more than 20 different tests focusing on specific disciplines such as English, History and Social Sciences, Mathematics, Physical Sciences, and few Foreign Languages. Like SAT I, SAT II is also given by The College Board on individual subjects, usually taken to improve a student's credentials for admission to colleges in the United States. Although known as Achievement Tests previously, now it is known as SAT II: Subject Tests.

Students have to take SAT II: Subject Test depending on the colleges and universities entrance requirements. The subject tests are related to the high school curriculum so closely that the results provide colleges with a highly reliable, objective assessment of student readiness for college-level work.

SAT Subject Tests are the only national admission tests that measure students' knowledge and skills in particular subject areas and their ability to apply that knowledge. As these tests are well accepted by universities and colleges and hence students all over the world take these tests a first stepping stone towards universities and colleges admission.

The test is now a one-hour timed test and a student may take up to three SAT II: Subject Tests.

SAT II

SAT II is a higher version of SAT I which consist of a set of more than 20 different tests focusing on specific disciplines such as English, History and Social Sciences, Mathematics, Physical Sciences, and few Foreign Languages. Like SAT I, SAT II is also given by The College Board on individual subjects, usually taken to improve a student's credentials for admission to colleges in the United States. Although known as Achievement Tests previously, now it is known as SAT II: Subject Tests.

Students have to take SAT II: Subject Test depending on the colleges and universities entrance requirements. The subject tests are related to the high school curriculum so closely that the results provide colleges with a highly reliable, objective assessment of student readiness for college-level work.

SAT Subject Tests are the only national admission tests that measure students' knowledge and skills in particular subject areas and their ability to apply that knowledge. As these tests are well accepted by universities and colleges and hence students all over the world take these tests a first stepping stone towards universities and colleges admission.

The test is now a one-hour timed test and a student may take up to three SAT II: Subject Tests.

GRE

GRE (Graduate Record Examinations) a standardized test which is an admissions requirement for most graduate schools in the United States.

This GRE is created and administered by Educational Testing Service (ETS) with the aim to measure six aspects of students’ abilities namely: verbal reasoning, quantitative reasoning, analytical writing, and critical thinking skills that have been acquired over a long period of time and that are not related to any specific field of study.

The computer-based GRE General Test consists of six sections starting with analytical writing section involving separately timed issue and argument tasks followed by two verbal reasoning sections, two quantitative reasoning sections, and either an experimental or research section.

The later five sections may occur in any order.

In the graduate school admissions process, the level of emphasis that is placed upon GRE scores varies widely between schools and between departments within schools. It may be that the GRE score is a mere admission formality or it may be the ultimate factor for selection or to get scholarship.

The entire testing is for about 3 hours 45 minutes and the results are valid for 5 years.

GMAT

GMAT (The Graduate Management Admission Test) is a famous name in the business world. GMAT tests a person's analytical, writing, quantitative, verbal, and reading skills in standard written English which is further required for the preparation for getting admitted into a graduate management program. A

GMAT is a registered trademark of the Graduate Management Admission Council (GMAC). GMAC assesses the analytical writing and problem-solving abilities, along with the data sufficiency, logic and critical reasoning skills; which are believed to be an integral part for ensuring success in the real-world career.

Nowadays GMAT has become a necessity for entering in business schools as these schools regard this test as a criterion for admission into a wide range of graduate management programs like MBA, Master of Accountancy, Master of Finance and other business programs.

More than 5,900 programs offered by more than 2,100 universities and institutions use the GMAT exam as part of the selection criteria for their programs site.

Over the years the reasons for taking GMAT test by millions of students are:
• The number of aspirants
• The ability to improve the score
• The validity of the score
• The institutions covered by GMAT
• The relative ease of admissions

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