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GMAT

The hardest standardized Quantitative test

- Hundreds of video-recorded solutions to real questions — so that you won’t have to spend valuable time asking your lecturer how to solve them.
- The Ultimate Summary — Handouts which indicate the necessary quantitative methods / tips for solving each question during the course.
- Rigorous Quantitative training; every lesson starts at the basics and very quickly progresses to 95th (and above) percentile questions.
- Exceptionally cogent Essays.
- Phenomenal Sentence Correction clarity.

Hundreds of Video-recorded Solutions to Real Questions

— so that you won’t have to spend valuable time asking your lecturer how to solve them.

Things Aren't Always What They Seem.
Here's a cute little Algebra Riddle pretending to be a Geometry Conundrum:

What’s the Most Elegant Way from A to B?

Often, the “Official” explanations of how to solve questions are neither elegant nor feasible within the allotted time.
Here is an example of one such Combinations question:

Quantitative (Math)

Rigorous Quantitative Training

At NeatPrep.com we start every quantitative lecture with the most basic of questions;
you won't have to remember how to add simple Fractions or what an Equilateral Hexagon is, because we will review the basic material with you in the most effective, succinct possible manner.

Once we do cover the basics, however, we will very quickly be solving far harder questions – questions in the 95th percentile on this very challenging quantitative examination.

We know full well that in order for you to do well on this examination your knowledge does not need to be perfect – in fact, better-than-average might do the job quite nicely.
Your technique, however, does need to be flawless, and we have every intention of ensuring that this will actually be the case on the day of the examination.

Data Sufficiency

In addition to the above standard, multiple-choice questions, 12-18 questions on your test will be in a GMAT-specific format – Data Sufficiency:

Sentence Correction — Your Best Bet to Improve Your Verbal Score

At NeatPrep we don’t teach you grammar for its own sake, but for the sake of solving Sentence Correction questions in the shortest possible manner.

Here’s a characteristic Sentence Correction solution where, assuming you properly memorize the Takeaways, you usually end up NOT reading ~60%(!) of the question:

 

THE COURSE

Overview

QUANTITATIVE 20 Hours

VERBAL 10 Hours

AWA 3 Hours

TOTAL 33 Hours

WHAT'S REQUIRED OF YOU:
~6 hours per week,
~10 weeks.

Critical Reasoning

Simple, Effective Concepts to Cut through the Clutter

In Critical Reasoning questions (unlike Sentence Correction questions) there is no quick fix; there are, however, simple, repeatedly applicable tips which will allow you to simplify ANY given question on the examination.

ESSAYS — Nobody Does it Better!

(and no, it’s not a trite marketing hyperbole)

Most schools will ask you to write / type an essay and then hand you back a messy, printed copy – graded by hand. You will then be asked to write another essay, in which you will make entirely new mistakes, thus achieving only marginal improvement.

At NeatPrep, we do things very differently:

Assuming a class contains 20 students, each of the students will be assigned a DIFFERENT essay task. All 20 essays will then be placed in a template containing the question on top, the original student response in the left-hand column, and the pleasant, COLOR-corrected response in the right-hand column (see sample video below). General comments made by the grader will also be indicated at the bottom of the page, as will a 0-6 Score.

Now, instead of simply handing each student his or her graded response, at NeatPrep we omit the students’ names, and mail back each of the 20 students ALL of the 20 essays! In this manner, instead of reading only their limited feedback, students can read / search through all of the feedback(s) given to all of the other students – including those students who scored better than they did – and avoid making mistakes that they would have otherwise committed.

The following file consists of over 150(!) essays, each containing specific tips from which you can learn.

Let’s analyze one such essay:

Moreover, classes / individual students are granted access to ALL previous students’ essays – thus improving their writing skills while reading essays similar to the ones they will be asked to write on the day of the examination.

In this fashion, students usually reach their maximum potential after typing only 3 or so essays and not, as is the norm, after typing ~10 essays.

It should also be noted that writing assignments are only due once the majority of the exceedingly effective Grammar Review (which is also relevant to Sentence Correction) has been taught; two birds etc.