Developed by Manhattan GMAT’s high-caliber instructors, these 8 volumes offer students a competitive edge by providing in-depth instruction in the test’s principal content areas.
The Number Properties Guide provides a comprehensive analysis of the properties and rules of integers tested on the GMAT, allowing you to learn, practice, and master everything from prime products to perfect squares.
Each chapter builds comprehensive content understanding by providing rules, strategies, and in-depth examples of how the GMAT tests a given topic and how you can respond accurately and quickly. The Guide contains a total of 161 “In-Action” problems of increasing difficulty with detailed answer explanations. The content of the book is aligned to the latest Official Guides from GMAC (12th edition).
Purchase of this book includes one year of access to Manhattan GMAT’s online practice exams and Number Properties question bank.
|Publisher:||Manhattan Prep Publishing|
|Series:||Manhattan GMAT Preparation Guides|
|Product dimensions:||8.40(w) x 10.90(h) x 0.50(d)|
About the Author
In the last decade, Manhattan GMAT has grown from a single, dedicated tutor to a major test prep company with locations across the country. Our philosophy is simple: We aim to help students achieve their goals by providing the best curriculum and the highest-quality instructors in the industry. Manhattan GMAT hires fewer than 1 in 10 qualified applicants for its teaching positions, ensuring every instructor has years of experience and a 99th percentile score. So you can trust our books are developed by the very best.
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
I downloaded the Nook book and found it very handy for studying. The Nook book is considerably cheaper than the print book and you get full access to 6 practice tests after e-mailing MGMAT your proof of purchase. The content is a great refresher of rules and has some practice sets. Chapters 9 and 13 point to the relevant questions in the official GMAT guide. Occasionally there are a few typos. E.g. on page 49, you are asked to calculate the number of multiples of 7 that are between 100 and 150. The explanation states: Number of terms= (Last-First)-increment+1 = ( 147 / 105) / 7 +1 = 6 +1 = 7. Clearly this should be: Number of terms= (Last-First)/ increment+1 = ( 147 - 105) / 7 +1 = 6 +1 = 7. Generally the occasional typo does not interfere with the meaning, but is a nuisance.