# Quantitative,Analytical & Verbal Ability Practice Tests & Study Guides

Quantitative Ability,Analytical Ability,Verbal Ability are measured in Aptitude/Ability Tests.Here study material ,reviews ,guideline and  online tests are provided  which are extremely useful  for the students of GRE,CAT,SAT,MAT, GAT,NAT,NTS,GMAT, IBPS Exam, CSAT, CLAT , Bank Competitive Exams, ICET, UPSC Competitive Exams, CLAT, SSC Competitive Exams, SNAP Test, KPSC, XAT, GRE, Defense Competitive Exams, L.I.C/ G. I.C Competitive Exams , Railway Competitive Exam, TNPSC, University Grants Commission (UGC), Career Aptitude Test (IT Companies) and etc., Government Exams ,IELTS,TOEFL ,TEFLetc.

Quantitative Ability Section

The basic mathematical concepts and rules and the ability to reason quantitatively and solve problems in a quantitative setting are measured in aptitude tests. The knowledge of arithmetic, algebra, geometry and data analysis are essential in
→Discrete Quantitative Questions
→Quantitative Comparison Questions
→Data Interpretation Questions etc.

Here Topic by topic explanation is given to facilitate the candidates. Explanatory answers are also given to avoid complications.

Analytical Ability Section(Logical Reasoning)

Each Analytical Reasoning Question is designed to test the analytical skills. Usually, each logical reasoning question is a logical puzzle, based on given conditions. These questions have only one correct answer, which is asked to be selected. Analytical reasoning questions consist of groups of four or five questions. At begging, a short passage followed by a set of conditions is given Sometimes, graphs and tables are given instead of passage.
To understand this type of questions, we define some logical terms and their applications with examples.

Analogies,Antonyms,Synonyms

The word analogy means “an agreement or correspondence in certain respect between things otherwise different —- a resemblance of relations, as in the phrase, “knowledge is to the mind, what light is to the eye”;relation in general: likeness: correspondence of a word or a phrase with the genius of a language, as learned from the manner in which its words and phrases are ordinarily formed: similarity of derivative or inflectional processed.”

Sentence Completion
1.   Read the sentence carefully. Try to understand what it means.
2.   Consider the blank or blanks with relation to the meaning of the sentence. ls a negative connotation called for or a positive one? If there are two blanks, should the pair be comparative, contrasting, or complementary. Are you looking for a term that best defines a phrase in the sentence?
3.   Eliminate those answer choices that do not meet the criteria you established in step two.
4.   Read the sentence to yourself, trying out each of the remaining choices, one by one. Which choice is the most exact, appropriate, or likely considering the information given in the sentence? Which of the choices does the best job of completing the sentence?
5.   First answer the questions you find easy. If you have trouble with a question, leave it and go back to it later. If a fresh look does not help you to come up with a sure answer make an educated guess.
 How to Answer Sentence Completion Questions