# Free GMAT Math Practice Tests

### All GMAT Math Resources

## Practice Tests by Concept

### Dsq: calculating the length of the diameter practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 1 mins 7 secs

### Dsq: calculating the midpoint of a line segment practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 52 secs

### Dsq: calculating whether point is on a line with an equation practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 45 secs

### Dsq: calculating whether lines are perpendicular practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 49 secs

### Dsq: calculating an angle in a quadrilateral practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 1 mins 50 secs

### Solving linear equations with two unknowns practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 12 mins

### Calculating the endpoints of a line segment practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 2 mins 0 secs

### Calculating the equation of a line practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 1 mins 10 secs

### Calculating whether lines are parallel practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 1 mins 37 secs

### Calculating whether lines are perpendicular practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 3 mins

### Calculating the perimeter of a polygon practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 1 mins 1 secs

### Calculating the volume of a prism practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 1 mins 51 secs

### Calculating the height of a right triangle practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 3 mins

### Calculating the perimeter of a right triangle practice test

**Average Time Spent**: 54 secs

### All GMAT Math Resources

## Practice Quizzes

### All GMAT Math Resources

### All GMAT Math Resources

### All GMAT Math Resources

### All GMAT Math Resources

### All GMAT Math Resources

### All GMAT Math Resources

### All GMAT Math Resources

### All GMAT Math Resources

### GMAT Quantitative Reasoning Problem Set 11 Practice Test

**Average Time Spent**: 23 mins

### GMAT Quantitative Reasoning Problem Set 10 Practice Test

**Average Time Spent**: 20 mins

### GMAT Quantitative Reasoning Problem Set 9 Practice Test

**Average Time Spent**: 40 mins

### GMAT Quantitative Reasoning Problem Set 8 Practice Test

**Average Time Spent**: 9 mins

### GMAT Quantitative Reasoning Problem Set 7 Practice Test

**Average Time Spent**: 16 mins

### GMAT Quantitative Reasoning Problem Set 6 Practice Test

**Average Time Spent**: 14 mins

### GMAT Quantitative Reasoning Problem Set 5 Practice Test

**Average Time Spent**: 15 mins

### GMAT Quantitative Reasoning Problem Set 4 Practice Test

**Average Time Spent**: 13 mins

### All GMAT Math Resources

### GMAT Quantitative Reasoning Problem Set 3 Practice Test

**Average Time Spent**: 15 mins

Planning on applying to business school? Then you’re probably concerned about how well you will do on the GMAT, the Graduate Management Aptitude Test. Many students may find themselves to be particularly apprehensive about the GMAT’s Quantitative section, which focuses on mathematical calculations as well as data interpretation and analysis; however, with the right approach and tactics, you can familiarize yourself with the format of the GMAT Quantitative section, study the content it tests, and feel completely prepared for it on test day.

The GMAT Quantitative section consists of 37 multiple-choice questions and allows test-takers 75 minutes to answer them. Each of these multiple-choice questions is of one of two types: Problem Solving or Data Sufficiency. GMAT Problem Solving questions ask you to use your mathematical problem-solving skills to find the correct answer to a math problem, while Data Sufficiency questions ask you to analyze mathematical data presented in order to determine whether you have enough information to solve a problem, or what information is necessary to do so. Both of these question types may ask you problems concerning arithmetic, algebra, geometry, coordinate geometry, or a mix several of these categories together in a story problem that you must interpret in order to solve. Both may also test your ability to interpret charts, graphs, and figures.

If you don’t know the answer to a GMAT Quantitative problem, whether you should guess or not is a somewhat complicated decision that you have to make based on your understanding of your own abilities. If, while studying, you have determined that you are likely to score quite highly on the GMAT Quantitative section, guessing on a question might bring your score down more than simply leaving the question blank; however, if you believe that you are not likely to score that well on the GMAT Quantitative section, the odds may be more in your favor, and you may want to guess on questions that you are not sure about.

Any GMAT Quantitative study plan should include both Problem Solving questions and Data Sufficiency questions about a wide variety of mathematical topics. You should make sure to practice interpreting data in multiple forms, including equations, word problems, graphs, tables, and charts. You can practice questions of all of these different types by taking Varsity Tutors’ free GMAT Quantitative Practice Tests. Each Practice Test consists of ten to twelve problems, and you have the option to do problems of a range of types and topics in each practice test, or to hone in on one of the two GMAT Quantitative problem types, or a specific mathematical topic that you want to focus on and review. After taking a GMAT Quantitative Practice Test, you are presented with detailed statistics about your performance relative to other test-takers as well as your time management. By making the most of Varsity Tutors’ free GMAT Quantitative resources, you can study efficiently for the GMAT Quantitative section and feel fully prepared for it on test day!