Verbal Reasoning In general the verbal reasoning part of the exam measures your ability to: recognize and interpret information in a logical and orderly fashion; reason from a range of available data; evaluate author’s ideas and/or arguments; find the author’s underlying assumptions, and/or support his/her viewpoint. The key is in the last part of the test – analyzing the author. There are many different types of tests that will give you this type of information. It is often included in the final report of the written examination, but you can expect to get it from some other place.
What to Expect When you are taking the test, you should expect that the professor will start the test by giving you a list of topics to review. You should then discuss the topics in order to familiarize yourself with them. It should be a short discussion about one or two chapters, but you should be able to understand the material quite quickly. Once you have finished this conversation you can move onto the next topic.
Problem solving When you are looking for information during the test, you should make sure that you write down each problem that you encounter. Write down the question, the answer to the problem and the reason that you have the answer. It should be clear to you why you have the answer.
After you have written out all of the problems that you encounter during the exam, you should summarize what happened so that you are more familiar with what you need to do. After you have a summary, you should write an outline of what you learned from each problem. This outline can include what you already know, and what you may have forgotten.
Write down notes when you have finished the outline and you have finished writing everything down. If you are going to take a break and get away from the paper for a few minutes, take a moment to just jot down what you have read.
When you are done writing out the outlines you can take a break and think about the things that you have read. You should always think about these things before you answer any questions that are asked of you.
Take the time to think about the topics that you read and what you have learned while doing so. Take notes to ensure that you have an answer ready when the test comes back. If you are going to take a break between questions you should take as many breaks as you need to make sure that you have an answer for any question that you are asked.
Practice Tests: Some professors will give students practice tests before the actual exam. This is a great way to make sure that you have no misconceptions when answering any questions that you may have while taking the actual exam. The main reason why you would do this is because sometimes a question may come up that is unfamiliar to you, but that is okay.
By taking a practice test you are able to see how you would answer a certain question and you can also see how your answers might look when you actually are taking the exam. This will help you develop your own personal style of speaking when answering questions and it will also prepare you for any questions that you will encounter on the actual exam.
You should not feel like you have to sit there and memorize every single word on the test, but you should be able to get most of the information that you need to have when answering the questions that you encounter. This can be a very helpful way for you to have an accurate idea of what the material is about before taking the test.