• Any undergraduate degree.
  • There is no specific age limit listed by ETS.
  • A valid Passport with photo & signature.
  • A government-approved ID. (Adhaar Card)
  • Analyze an Issue: This requires students to present an option on the issue of general interest with the specific instructions on how to respond to that issue.
  • Analyze an Argument: This requires students to evaluate a given argument according to specific instructions
  • Basic Sentence structure: Nouns, Pronouns, Adjectives
  • Verb Tense
  • Idioms & Idiomatic Expressions
  • Pronoun Agreement
  • Subject-Verb Agreement
  • Modifiers
  • Parallelism 
  1. READING COMPREHENSION : Candidates have to answer reading comprehension questions based on passages from three subject areas: Humanities, Natural Sciences and Social Sciences (Work). There are many parts to the test. Before answering any questions, candidates should read and analyze this paragraph carefully. Also, don’t be discouraged if you come across an unfamiliar story. It’s all about how well you understand and answer the questions. Remember: All questions can be answered using the information provided in the section. The paragraph tests your readability.
  2. SENTENCE EQUIVALENCE is all about candidate’s ability to complete a paragraph based on incomplete information. All the candidates are required to choose two ways to complete the sentence that have the same meaning while also being grammatically correct in them.
  3. TEST COMPLETION is all about candidate’s ability to form a complete picture from the text that is presented to them. Both the Sentence equivalence and text completion assess the candidate’s grasp of vocabulary. However, just knowing the words will not help the candidate’s ace this section. You need to be well aware of all the word’s meaning too. 

The quantitative reasoning section aims to measure the candidate’s  ability to understand solve problems using mathematical models, and apply basic mathematical skills and elementary mathematical concepts of arithmetic, quantitative information, interpret and analyze quantitative information, algebra, geometry, probability, and statistics.

  • Property and types of integer
  • Powers and roots
  • Statistics
  • Estimation
  • Number properties
  • Percentage
  • Exponents and Roots
  • Ratio and proportions
  • Simple and Compound Interest
  • Arithmetic Operations
  • Lines and angles
  • Circles
  • Triangle
  • Quadrilaterals
  • Polygon
  • Three-dimensional figures
  • Area, Perimeter, Volume
  • Angle Measurements
  • Exponents
  • Algebraic Expressions – Factoring and Simplifying
  • Equations and inequalities
  • Linear and Quadratic inequalities
  • Linear Equations
  • Quadratic equations
  • Word Problems
  • Speed, Distance, and Time
  • Profit and Loss
  • Coordinate geometry

The GRE consists of three main sections: Verbal Reasoning, Quantitative Reasoning, Analytical Writing

The total testing time for the GRE is around 3 hours and 45 minutes. This includes: Verbal Reasoning: Two sections, 30 minutes each. Quantitative Reasoning: Two sections, 35 minutes each. Analytical Writing: One section with two tasks, 30 minutes each.

Verbal Reasoning and Quantitative Reasoning: Each section is scored on a scale of 130-170, in one-point increments.

Analytical Writing: Scored on a scale of 0-6, in half-point increments.

You can take the GRE once every 21 days, up to five times within any continuous rolling 12-month period. You can retake the test to improve your scores or if a program requires it