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Problem solving questions assess how well you can solve numerical problems, interpret graphs and tables, and evaluate information. In plainer language, problem solving questions are the “traditional” math question type that you’ll see on alomost all general tests.

Problem solving questions look a lot like the math questions you’ve seen on other tests. Problem solving questions are all multiple choice questions, with four or five different answers. Depending on the content tested, problem solving questions may be presented as an equation, a word problem, a diagram, a table, or a graph.

All sections of Problem Solving
Contrary to popular belief, the quantitative section doesn’t test on advanced math concepts. The quantitative section tests your content and analytical knowledge of basic math concepts, such as arithmetic, algebra, and geometry. The same holds true for problem solving questions – you’ll be asked to apply your knowledge of high school math concepts to questions that are presented in a more challenging and analytical way. All sections of Problem Solving |

Numbers
Highest Common Factor And Least Common Multiple
Decimal
Fractions
Simplification
Surds And Indices
Chain Rule
Square Root And Cube Root
Ratio And Proportion
Pipes And Cisterns
Boats and Streams
Problems on Trains
Alligation or Mixtures
Time and Distance
Geometry
Time and Work
Simple Interest
Problem Solving

- Ordering of Words
- How to Use Context to Determine
- Problems on Trains
- What is an Inequality?
- Chain Rule
- GMAT Registration Information
- Spellings
- SAT Reading Passages Types
- How to Write Well: What Makes Writing Good?
- Everyday Science
- Graph Functions by Plotting Points
- Ordering of Sentence
- Statistical Officers Training Scheme (SOTS)
- Statistical Analysis with Categorical Data
- What Is Brainstorming?