GRE Prep 2018

Teptu is offering a free 20 hour GRE Test Prep program to Universities and Colleges. To qualify for this free program, your institution must provide 1520 fulltime enrolled students who receive financial aid or students with a 2.23.0 GPA who is planning to take the Graduate Record Exam. Below you will find free access to two fulllength GRE Exams.
The GRE is comprised of three core assessment areas:

The core assessment areas are spread out across the exam in five scored sections: one analytical reasoning section, two verbal reasoning sections, and two quantitative reasoning sections. You will have 30 minutes to complete each Analytical Writing prompt and Verbal Reasoning section, and 35 minutes for each Quantitative Reasoning section. The exam can take anywhere from 31⁄2  4 hours depending on the version of the exam administered.
GRE Core Assessment Area
Analytical Writing
In this section, you will be asked to write wellreasoned and supported responses to two separate topics chosen at random from the database of available questions. This assessment area is designed to test your analytical and critical thinking skills as well as your ability to both formulate and critique arguments. 

Your exam will consist of one scored Analytical Writing section that includes two prompts:
Analyze an Issue prompt
The Analyze an Issue prompt will present you with specific instructions on how to analyze a given topic. The topic lends itself to multiple perspectives, and there is no correct answer. What is important is that you construct a wellreasoned, cohesive argument that both supports your stance on the issue and closely follows the instructions given in the prompt. 
Analyze an Argument prompt
The Analyze an Argument prompt will present you with an argument and ask you to evaluate its merits and logical soundness. Unlike the Analyze an Issue prompt, you will not choose a side for this prompt. Instead, you will write a critical assessment of the argument presented. The Analytical Writing section will always appear first on the exam. You will have 30 minutes to complete each prompt. The prompts are separately timed, and you can only work on one prompt at a time. The section is scored on a scale of 06, in halfpoint increments. A “6” is the highest possible score. The score reflects your combined Analytical Writing performance; you will not receive a separate score for each prompt. 
Verbal Reasoning
In the two Verbal Reasoning sections, you will be asked to read and synthesize information presented in various forms from short sentences to multiparagraph passages. This assessment area is designed to test your ability to comprehend and evaluate written material. The Verbal Reasoning sections also measures your understanding of sentence structure, punctuation, and proper use of vocabulary.
Your exam will consist of two scored Verbal Reasoning sections that include the following question types:
Reading Comprehension
Reading Comprehension questions require you to read the given passages and select the answer choice that best completes the question task. Content of the passages can come from a widerange of subject matters, and there is often more than one question that corresponds to each passage.
Text Completion
Text Completion questions require you to identify the appropriate term (or terms) that best completes a given sentence. Text Completions can have anywhere from one to three terms that need to be identified. A strong vocabulary and the ability to understand context clues are both essential in this section.
Sentence Equivalence
Sentence Equivalence questions require you to identify two terms for a single blank in a sentence that will create two similar sentences that express the same main idea. Similar to the Text Completion questions, this section requires a strong vocabulary and command of context clues.
The Verbal Reasoning sections can appear in any order on the exam following the Analytical Writing section. You will have 30 minutes to complete each section. Each section on the computeradapted test consists of 20 questions. The sections are separately timed, and you can only work on one section at a time. The section is scored on a scale of 130170, in onepoint increments. A 170 is the highest possible score. The score reflects your combined Verbal Reasoning performance; you will not receive a separate score for each verbal section.
Quantitative Reasoning
In this section, you will be asked to solve mathematical problems drawn from the subject areas of arithmetic, geometry, algebra, and data analysis. This section tests your ability to solve quantitative problems, understand realworld applications of mathematical principles, and interpret statistical data from charts and graphs.
Your exam will consist of two scored Quantitative Reasoning sections that include the following question types:
Quantitative Comparisons
Quantitative Comparison questions require you to analyze the relationship between two given quantities and select the answer choice that best describes the relationship. These questions focus more on understanding mathematical relationships and less on actual mathematical calculations.
Mathematical ProblemSolving
Mathematical ProblemSolving questions require you to use various mathematical formulas and processes to solve for the correct answer to the given problems. These are multiplechoice questions that can have either one or multiple correct answers. These questions may also require you to input your own answer without being provided any answer choices to select from.
Data Interpretation
Data interpretation questions require you to interpret data from charts and graphs in order to solve for the correct answer. These questions are a subset of the Mathematical ProblemSolving questions and occur as part of a set where you will use one chart or graph to answer multiple questions.
The Quantitative Reasoning sections can appear in any order on the exam following the Analytical Writing section. You will have 35 minutes to complete each section. Each section on the computeradapted test consists of 20 questions. The sections are separately timed, and you can only work on one section at a time. The section is scored on a scale of 130170, in one point increments. A 170 is the highest possible score. The score reflects your combined Quantitative Reasoning performance; you will not receive a separate score for each quantitative section.
In the two Verbal Reasoning sections, you will be asked to read and synthesize information presented in various forms from short sentences to multiparagraph passages. This assessment area is designed to test your ability to comprehend and evaluate written material. The Verbal Reasoning sections also measures your understanding of sentence structure, punctuation, and proper use of vocabulary.
Your exam will consist of two scored Verbal Reasoning sections that include the following question types:
Reading Comprehension
Reading Comprehension questions require you to read the given passages and select the answer choice that best completes the question task. Content of the passages can come from a widerange of subject matters, and there is often more than one question that corresponds to each passage.
Text Completion
Text Completion questions require you to identify the appropriate term (or terms) that best completes a given sentence. Text Completions can have anywhere from one to three terms that need to be identified. A strong vocabulary and the ability to understand context clues are both essential in this section.
Sentence Equivalence
Sentence Equivalence questions require you to identify two terms for a single blank in a sentence that will create two similar sentences that express the same main idea. Similar to the Text Completion questions, this section requires a strong vocabulary and command of context clues.
The Verbal Reasoning sections can appear in any order on the exam following the Analytical Writing section. You will have 30 minutes to complete each section. Each section on the computeradapted test consists of 20 questions. The sections are separately timed, and you can only work on one section at a time. The section is scored on a scale of 130170, in onepoint increments. A 170 is the highest possible score. The score reflects your combined Verbal Reasoning performance; you will not receive a separate score for each verbal section.
Quantitative Reasoning
In this section, you will be asked to solve mathematical problems drawn from the subject areas of arithmetic, geometry, algebra, and data analysis. This section tests your ability to solve quantitative problems, understand realworld applications of mathematical principles, and interpret statistical data from charts and graphs.
Your exam will consist of two scored Quantitative Reasoning sections that include the following question types:
Quantitative Comparisons
Quantitative Comparison questions require you to analyze the relationship between two given quantities and select the answer choice that best describes the relationship. These questions focus more on understanding mathematical relationships and less on actual mathematical calculations.
Mathematical ProblemSolving
Mathematical ProblemSolving questions require you to use various mathematical formulas and processes to solve for the correct answer to the given problems. These are multiplechoice questions that can have either one or multiple correct answers. These questions may also require you to input your own answer without being provided any answer choices to select from.
Data Interpretation
Data interpretation questions require you to interpret data from charts and graphs in order to solve for the correct answer. These questions are a subset of the Mathematical ProblemSolving questions and occur as part of a set where you will use one chart or graph to answer multiple questions.
The Quantitative Reasoning sections can appear in any order on the exam following the Analytical Writing section. You will have 35 minutes to complete each section. Each section on the computeradapted test consists of 20 questions. The sections are separately timed, and you can only work on one section at a time. The section is scored on a scale of 130170, in one point increments. A 170 is the highest possible score. The score reflects your combined Quantitative Reasoning performance; you will not receive a separate score for each quantitative section.