If you have been devoting your free time and long hours over the weekend to practising your GMAT, we suggest taking a break from the GMAT for 2 or 3 days before your exam and, to avoid additional tension, getting yourself in shape for the resistance that the test itself requires
Before doing your GMAT, relax and do whatever it is that you do every day: have breakfast, read the press, and if you have time, take a stroll. The test will try out your mental readiness, and being in a good physical and psychological state will benefit you on exam day.
The most important thing is to trust the preparation that you have carried out. If you have worked in accordance with a serious study-plan and have seen that you have made progress over some three months, you could well be readier than you may think to do an excellent GMAT.
If you have understood clearly the importance of improving your mathematical ability, things are looking good for you, because as long as you are willing to put in the effort, there is no reason why you should think that you will not be able to improve.
The first step consists in taking a leap, without any prior preparation, into finding out what the GMAT is like. For this reason we suggest that you should do a test to get an idea of where you stand. This trial run will clear up what mathematical areas you need to improve in. You may even realise that you are in better shape than you thought!
The best thing about such a practice test is that this is all that it is: a practice test that you can do several times.
If your DIAGNOSTIC TEST confirms your worst suspicions about your mathematical abilities, you will find an excellent ally in GMAT ONLINE. This is a great point to start at, because its program adapts to your needs, and this means that if you are having problems with mathematics, the program will allow you to focus on those problem-areas. Register with us for the test, and take the pressure off yourself.
Just as we would recommend to anyone needing to improve his or her reading abilities, we suggest that if you really want to improve in the Quantitative section of the GMAT, you will need to develop a study-plan to ensure that the basic concepts are in place and so go on to understand on a surer basis the way that mathematical problems work in this section of the GMAT.