Study Smarter With Instant Visibility Over Where You Should Be Focusing
Keep track of your answers
- See what percentage of users answered that question right before
- See your answer and the correct answer
- Favorite questions for further review
- Practice questions in small sets of 3 with a timer
- Post Questions and discuss with other students
Learn How To Confidently Tackle All 9 Question Types
You will see sample questions for each of the 9 types of GMAT questions you will see on your exam including: sentence correction, critical reasoning, reading comprehension, data sufficiency, problem solving, two part analysis, graphics interpretation, table analysis, and multi source reasoning.
Record Your Answers And Revisit Them Later
For each sample question, you will have the opportunity to record your answer, and click the next button. If you are logged in, our system will record your answer into your account so you can revisit it later and see which questions you should further review. For the questions you get right, you will see a checkmark. For the questions you get wrong, you will see an x mark.
You can also favorite questions by clicking the yellow star located next to each question title. Want to remove something from your favorite list? No problem, simply click the yellow star again to remove the question from your favorites list.
GMAT Practice Questions With Video Explanations
Most GMAT practice questions here will have an attached video explanation. Simply click the (show answer) link and a video explanation player will show up below the question.
Some video explanations are provided FREE. Others may require a paid login to the GMAT Pill course. If this is the case, you will see a stop error message asking you to login.
Share GMAT Practice Questions With Friends
Have a question you think will challenge your friends? Click the Google +1 or Facebook Like button to share it with your friends and see if they can answer your question.
And if you find this site useful, please like our Facebook page.
Practice questions in small sets of 3 with a timer
Each practice set is broken down into a group of 3 questions. Time yourself and quiz yourself in small buckets. Then review the video explanations at your own pace. Upon finishing each set of 3 questions, you will automatically be redirected to the tab page for that category. If logged in, you will be able to see your responses and choose whichever questions you want to review or view the explanation.
Post Your Questions And We Will Answer
That's right. Feel free to open any question up for discussion. Members from around the world can reply to your question, including our GMAT Pill staff. If you have feedback for us, go ahead and post a comment below. If there's something you like, we'd like to know so post your comment below. We are eager to hear what you have to say.
GMAT Practice Question Platform FAQ
Q: Can I do my GMAT studying here?
Absolutely, that is what the Practice Pill Platform was designed for. It is free to create a login and mark down your answers.
Go ahead and attempt the hundreds of mini-practice sets, which are generally broken down into sets of 3 GMAT practice questions. When you finish a set of 3 questions in a given section, you will automatically be redirected to the main tab page for that particular section. For example, if you finish a set of 3 sentence corrections, you will automatically be redirected to the sentence correction page, which will display which questions you attempted and which ones you did not.
Of course, you will need to be logged in to see these stats.
Q: If I have a question, can I post a question?
Absolutely. This is an open forum where you can discuss anything you want about any question. If you have general questions about a specific section, we ask that you go that section tab and post your question there. If you have general GMAT questions, you can post them on this page at the very bottom. You may post anonymously if you would like. Our staff will be available to respond to your inquiries.
Q: Is this platform free?
Yes, the platform is free. You can use it during your study process free of charge. You can register a username and password for free and track your answers to each of the questions. Certain questions and certain video explanations will require a paid GMAT Pill login to access. There is also a limit to the total # of questions for which you can track your response. Obtaining a login gives you full access. This login can be acquired from the signup page.
Q: Who uses the GMAT Practice Pill Platform?
MBA candidates from around the world use this platform to prepare for their GMAT exam. Keep in mind you should always use the Official Guide and GMAT prep as your number one resources. The GMAT Pill course and Practice Pill Platform are great resources to supplement your preparation.
Q: Does this platform include the new question types for the new GMAT exam?
Yes. The new section to the GMAT exam is called integrated reasoning. We have an entire section tab dedicated to the GMAT integrated reasoning section, which is broken down into four subsections---one for each of the four major question types: two part analysis, graphics interpretation, table analysis, and multi source reasoning.
Q: How long does it take to prepare for the GMAT?
Most people spend 3-6 months preparing for the GMAT exam - usually on and off. That's a large amount of time for busy, working professionals. It's not uncommon to see people lock themselves in a room for 3-6 months and sacrifice other areas of their life - just so that they can hammer out this exam. And it doesn't always end pleasantly.
In the GMAT Pill, we specialize in helping students maximize their score in as little time as possible. See our 1 Month GMAT Study Plan here. We do notwaste time teaching you things that are nice to know but not crucial for the exam. We focus only on what you absolutely need to know for the GMAT exam and we do it quickly.
Q: What is the GMAT Test structure?
A: IR/AWA Essay (2 Parts, 60 minutes)
Analysis of an Argument (30 minutes; 1 Essay)
Integrated Reasoning (30 minutes; 12Q’s - multipart)
5 min break
B: Quantitative Section (37 questions, 75 minutes)
Problem Solving (23 or 24)
Data Sufficiency (13 or 14)
5 min break
C: Verbal Section (41 questions, 75 minutes)
Critical Reasoning (14 or 15)
Reading Comprehension(4 passages, 12-14)
Sentence Correction (14 or 15)
Q: Which section is the most difficult GMAT section?
The answer to this question is different for each person. We here at GMAT Pill would say the questions that require the most thinking tend to be the Two Part Analysis and MultiSource subsections of the Integrated Reasoning section. These sections require a good deal of reasoning skills - kind of like critical reasoning on steroids. Additionally, there are multiple parts to each question - usually 3 parts. And there is no partial credit. However, note that these questions do not affect your overall 800 score.
Engineers, IT technicians, and otherwise math-oriented individuals may find the GMAT verbal section most difficult. Non-natives, especially, may struggle with the GMAT sentence correction section and reading comprehension section. Since the critical reasoning section involves a bit of logic, some people who do well with math also tend to find critical reasoning as their strongest area for Verbal. Of course, this is not always the case.
English majors and otherwise literary-oriented individuals may find the verbal section easier to tackle while the math areas more of a challenge. In particular, these types of individuals may find mathematical symbols, probability, permutations, rates, geometry problems, and questions related to sufficiency of data a bit unusual to answer. For these individuals, we recommend a greater emphasis on math preparation.
Q: Which section counts the most to my overall 800 GMAT score?
You will have two major sections contributing to your overall 800 score - the quant and the verbal section. There is a heavier weighting on your verbal score - particularly in the higher levels (above 700). We've documented this phenomenon on this article. Within the GMAT verbal section, we'd say the order of importance is as follows: reading comprehension, critical reasoning, sentence correction.
Q: Where are the video explanations?
Simply click Show Answer and a video player will display below the question. Select videos will be available for free. Otherwise, if you see an error message, you will need a GMAT Pill course member login to access the video explanation.
These videos contain the thought process (i.e., secret sauce) for how to approach that specific question. Remember, the GMAT is a reasoning test so your thought process is critical for your performance on test day.
Q: How do I keep track of my answers and maximize my study here?
Create an account! It's free! Once you create an account, the system will automatically record your responses for each question so you can see how your performance on this page. You'll be able to see what your response was as well as what the correct answer is. You'll also have the ability to mark questions to review later by clicking on the yellow stars.
To make it convenient for you, you will have the option of logging in via Facebook. Once logged in, you won't ever have to log back in as long as you are logged in to Facebook through another window on your browser.
Q: Great! I created a login and am psyched to study here! Where do I start?
Pick any category of questions you would like to do and click any one of the green "Practice Now" buttons. These buttons will lead you to a mini-quiz set of 3 questions. Once you finish that set of 3 questions, you will be redirected to this page where you can review your performance and navigate to other practice sets or questions.
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What is the GMAT Pill and how will it help me?
The GMAT Pill is a top-rated online video course that is designed to help you study less, but score more. It may sound counter-intuitive, but it's true. If you approach studying in the right way, you can reduce your study time by a large amount and maximize your score.
The GMAT Pill specializes in a "thought process approach" where Zeke Lee, the creator of GMAT Pill, thinks through GMAT questions in real time. As you watch and listen to how he thinks, you'll automatically absorb his thinking process and think along the same wavelengths as he does. Your approach to GMAT test questions will be that much more natural and intuitive. You won't need to memorize fancy grammar terms or formulas.
Remember, the GMAT is a test of reasoning - so learning how to reason is the best approach to preparing for the GMAT. Simply learning concepts is not enough! Anybody can learn concepts, but only a few can actually master the reasoning behind the questions. And nobody teaches that reasoning and thought process better than the GMAT Pill.