GRE Test Takers Hagerstown MD

The test taker in Hagerstown will be given an "argument" and will be asked to write an essay that critiques the argument. Test takers are asked to consider the argument´s logic and to make suggestions about how to improve the logic of the argument. The time allotted for this essay is 30 minutes.

Health & Safety , First Aid & CPR Training
(304) 616-7155
2039 Grade Road
Falling Waters, WV
 
Lillian S. Besore Memorial Library
(717) 597-7920
305 East Baltimore Street
Greencastle, PA
 
Bullfrogs and Butterflies
(304) 876-3551
1115 Gardners Lane
Shepherdstown, WV
 
Maryland Higher Education Commission
(410) 260-4500
Suite 400
Annapolis, MD
 
Avara Industries
(410) 566-2420
16 Dundalk Ave
Baltimore, MD
 
Greencastle Learning Center, Inc.
(717) 597-0700
645 East Baltimore Street
Greencastle, PA
 
MorningStar: A Perfect Gift
(717) 597-4777
10 West Baltimore Street
Greencastle, PA
 
Mountain State University
(304) 263-4381
214 Viking Way
Martinsburg, WV
 
Computer Training Center
(410) 788-1855
5411 Old Frederick Rd
Baltimore, MD
 
The Center For Italian Studies
(410) 235-0006
4403 Atwick Rd
Baltimore, MD
 

GRE Test Takers

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Argument task

The test taker will be given an "argument" and will be asked to write an essay that critiques the argument. Test takers are asked to consider the argument´s logic and to make suggestions about how to improve the logic of the argument. The time allotted for this essay is 30 minutes.[6]

Verbal section

One graded multiple-choice section is always a verbal section, consisting of analogies, antonyms, sentence completions, and reading comprehension passages. Multiple-choice response sections are graded on a scale of 200-800, in 10-point increments. This section primarily tests vocabulary, and average scores in this section are substantially lower than those in the quantitative section.[7] In a typical examination, this section may consist of 30 questions, and 30 minutes may be allotted to complete the section.[8]

Quantitative section

The quantitative section, the other multiple-choice section, consists of problem solving and quantitative comparison questions that test high-school level mathematics. Multiple-choice response sections are graded on a scale of 200-800, in 10-point increments. In a typical examination, this section may consist of 28 questions, and test takers may be given 45 minutes to complete the section.[9]

Experimental section

The experimental section, which can be either a verbal, quantitative, or analytical writing task, contains new questions that ETS is considering for future use. Although the experimental section does not count toward the test-taker's score, it is unidentified and appears identical to the real (scored) part of the test. As test takers have no clear way of knowing which section is experimental, they are forced to complete this section, or risk seriously damaging their final scores.[10]

If the experimental section appears as an analytical writing question (essay), if an "issue" type question is presented, a choice between two topics will not be given. This coupled with the fact that the true analytical writing section is the first test given can help the test-taker to deduce which is the experimental section and the taker can thus lower the importance of that section.[citation needed]

Computerized adaptive testing

The common (Verbal and Quantitative) multiple-choice portions of the exam currently use computer-adaptive testing (CAT) methods that automatically change the difficulty of questions as the test taker proceeds with the exam, depending on the number of correct or incorrect answers that are given. The test taker is not allowed to go back and change the answers to previous questions, and some type of answer must be given before the next question is presented.

The first question that is given in a multiple-choice section is considered to be an "average level" question that half of the GRE test takers will answer correctly. If the question is answered correctly, then subsequent questions become more difficult. If the question is answered incorrectly, then subsequent questions become easier, until a question is answered correctly.[11] This approach to administration yields scores that are of similar accuracy while using approximately half as many items.[12] However, this effect is moderated with the GRE because it has a fixed length; true CATs are variable length, where the test will stop itself once it has zeroed in on a candidate's ability level.

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