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The mind-map-strategy for RCs

1.Skim through the first paragraph.
Take your eyes off the screen.

2. Ask yourself the paragraph's "purpose" .
Purpose is always very, very brief.
Avoid paraphrasing the details.

3. Skim through the next paragraph.
Take your eyes off.
Ask yourself the paragraph's "purpose".
Link the purpose of the first paragraph with that of the second.

4. Keep repeating Step 3 for all the subsequent paragraphs.

Pi doesn't define circumference. It's the other way around.

Ratio of circumference and diameter is always constant. This constant is "Pi".

In DS, when you are able to solve "too easily", you are probably missing a trap.

Q. Which integer is the highest common factor of four positive integers A, B, C, and D?
(1) A= 27, B=49.

Unlike what many students will think, this statement is "Sufficient". Because no matter what "C" and "D" are, if HCF of "A" and "B" is 1, the answer is going to be "1".

Jack wishes that he __was__ an athlete. : IncorrectJack wishes that he __were__ an athlete. : Correct

A subjunctive mood construction - (wish + plural form of verb)

Be cautious when you see extreme tonality on a CR question or answer choices.
Example: must, most, highest, lowest, worst, best etc

- Often, the key to elimination/selection of an answer choice lies in such extreme terms.

In DS, "no" can very well be an answer.

Question: Is X = 7?
(1): X is not a prime number.
(1) is sufficient. Because (1) leads to "No, X is not equal to 7".

Don't leave mocks for the end- it's a common mistake.Take a mock every week.

Don't leave mocks for the end- it's a common mistake.Take a mock every week.

"Inference statements" on CR:

- A statement that can be derived from the information within the passage.

-- Without the need for any assumptions or extrapolations.

-- Without the need for any assumptions or extrapolations.

RCs make or break your GMAT.Practice RCs everyday!

Don't leave mocks for the end- it's a common mistake.Take a mock every week.

Median
The middle value that separates the greater and lesser halves of a set.

To find the median, first arrange the terms in a set in increasing (or decreasing) order.
If the number of terms in the set is odd, the median is [(n + 1)/2]th term.
If the number of terms in the set is even, the median is the mean of (n/2)th term and (n/2 + 1)th term.

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