|Analysis Of An Argument|
GRE English / Verbal Section
Unlike the quantitative section there is no defined syllabus for the verbal section. If you look into the Test Structure of GRE you will find that there are only question types, like the Analogies and Antonyms and others, so I would suggest that you strengthen your vocabulary first and then practice these types of questions to get a stronghold of the verbal section. Test your skills on online tests so that you get a hang of answering on computers, as answering on computer is a little trickier than answering on paper. There are many online sites which provides free preparation tests.
GRE Math / Quantitative Section
The quantitative section of the GRE General test measures your basic mathematical skills, your understanding of elementary mathematical concepts, and your ability to reason quantitatively and solve quantitative problems. Questions that appear in the GRE Quantitative section test your proficiency in arithmetic, algebra, geometry, and data analysis. The test setters, usually, take care to ensure that what is tested is what most students are expected to learn at their high school level of education.
Here is a list of topics in Math that a candidate should include in his or her syllabus list while preparing for the GRE Quantitative section. The list is only a representative indicator of what is normally expected in GRE and does not necessarily include all areas tested in the GRE Quantitative Section.
Topics in Arithmetic
Number Systems, Percentages, Profit & Loss, Simple & Compound Interest, Speed, Time and Distance, Pipes, Cisterns and Work Time, Simple & Weighted Averages, Ratio, Proportion & Variation, Mixtures and Alligation and Clocks and Calendars.
Topics in Algebra / Modern Math
Permutation & Combination, Probability, Arithmetic & Geometric Progression, Quadratic Equations, Set Theory, Inequalities and Basic statistics.
Topics in Geometry
Basic concepts in Geometry, Co-ordinate Geometry, Mensuration and Trigonometry.
GRE Data Analysis
A bar chart, pie chart, table, line graph or a combination of one or more of these forms of representing data will be presented. These are followed by questions based on the information provided in the tables or charts.