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More Research Findings That Effect GMAT Verbal Question Studies

Here is some additional information and research that may affect how you study your GMAT verbal questions. For a long time tutors have known that making multiple “connections” while studying helps us to retain information more effectively. This has been a principle that many tutors have used to teach GMAT verbal questions.  It’s impressive that the researchers have extended this to the physical location in which you make the connections. These implications may have a dramatic affect on how you study GMAT verbal questions. It is interesting that we even make connections based upon things we see around us while we’re studying for the GMAT test.

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Additionally, these findings support advice we already give students for how to study GMAT verbal questions. We often tell students to vary how you study GMAT verbal questions within a single session, and to study with many shorter study sessions rather than a few long ones. We have seen these help students in their GMAT verbal questions. As mentioned earlier, musicians do a combination of work when they practice, while athletes’ workouts typically mix strength, speed and skill drills. It is interesting how GMAT verbal questions relate to all of these.

We hope this was of help to you in your study of GMAT verbal questions.

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