# Game Plan for GMAT Verbal

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A Treasure Trove of Tools and Techniques to Help You Conquer GMAT Verbal GAME PLAN FOR GMAT VERBAL will help readers develop the skills and mindset needed to score high on the verbal section of the GMAT exam. This book contains the excerpted verbal sections, including Integrated Reasoning, as taken from the parent paperback titled Game Plan for the GMAT: Your Proven Guidebook for Mastering the GMAT Exam in 40 Short Days. Whether youare a candidate already enrolled in a test-prep course or are undertaking self-study, this book will serve as a rigorous skill-building study guide to help you conquer the verbal section of the GMAT exam. It also includes a special workshop on integrated reasoning. Studying for the verbal sections of the GMAT exam requires some 50 hours of study time. This bookas content is conveniently divided into topics, which require two to three hours of study time per day. Total study time will vary between 40 to 60 hours for the entire 20 days. *Track your progress using a specially designed 20-day checklist. *Take aownershipa of your exam and gain the confidence you need by building real skills. *Master the key rules of grammar and review diction, idioms, and style. *Use The Four-Corner Question Crackerac to eliminate wrong answers on Reading Comprehension. *Prepare for the new Integrated Reasoning section with a targeted review of graphical data. *Succeed by knowing what makes each problem aticka and use analytical techniques to avoid traps and to identify common incorrect answer choices. Secret Recipe: Each hand-selected problem comes with a classification, snapshot, and chili rating. Classification serves to identify each problem according to category or sub-category. Snapshot highlights why that particular problem was chosen, including the underlying problem-solving principle or strategic approach. Chili rating helps candidates gauge the estimated difficulty level of a given problem. A single chili indicates that the estimated difficulty level of a given problem is amilda (500 to 590 difficulty level), two chilies spell ahota (600 to 690 difficulty level), and three chilies signal avery hota (700 or above difficulty level). By practicing with problems of varying levels of difficulty, candidates will learn to maintain discipline when solving easy but tricky problems and also to exercise flexibility when tackling harder problems. These latter problems require that a test-taker choose the best approach and look for time-saving shortcuts.Example: Renaissance I agree that the Renaissance Period was the most glorious time in human history to be an artist. There are several ... The introduction is one paragraph, the body is three paragraphs, and the conclusion is one paragraph. Each point in the main ... Analysis of an Argument essay questions will invariably contain certain words which are inherently ambiguous. Examples of such wordsanbsp;...

 Title : Game Plan for GMAT Verbal Author : Brandon Royal Publisher : Maven Publishing - 2013-01-01