GMAT - Atlas Test Prep

The ATLAS Graduate Division, Compass Test Review,  has a student-centered learning model that focuses on building stronger critical reasoning and analysis skills while strengthening their problem solving abilities. Our inquiry-based teaching model engages and empowers students to succeed on test day… and beyond!

Our GMAT prep offers strategic content review of all Analytical, Quantitative, and Verbal Sections and question types using all real exams and diagnostics to maximize your results. Our test-savvy experts guide your review to personalize your approach and exceed set goals.

Atlas offers affordable and efficient review options to fit your learning style, schedule, and budget. Let’s get started!

Private Tutoring
Personalized sessions and proctored diagnostics tailored to your schedule and goals. Targeted preparation customized to maximize your time and results. -2 Hour tutoring sessions
-4-hour diagnostic exams
-Spaced over 6-12 weeks
Small Group Study
(2-5 Students)
Motivational coaching in a personal setting. Form your own, or join one of ours! -Six, 2-hour study sessions
-Four, 4-hour diagnostics
-Spaced over 6-8 weeks


Analytical Writing 1 writing task; 30 minutes; Measures student ability to analyze an argument
Integrated Reasoning 12 multiple choice problem sets (almost all problem sets have more than one question); 30 minutes; Measures graphics interpretation, two-part analysis, and multi-source reasoning
Quantitative 37 questions; 75 minutes; Measures data sufficiency and problem solving abilities
Verbal 41 questions; 75 minutes; Measures reading comprehension, critical reasoning, and sentence correction abilities
Exam is offered year-round. Exact dates and times vary based on individual testing center availability. Click here to find a testing center and available dates/times near you.
In truth, it’s complicated, especially because both the Quantitative and Verbal sections are computer-adaptive. The questions given to you reflect how you did on preceding questions and the requirements of the test design. So, if you’re answering all of the questions correctly, you’re going to start getting harder questions with more points available to snag.When you finish the GMAT and get your official score report, you’ll see the four scores listed below. If you’re chomping at the bit to find out what you’ve done, you can record your scores after your testing session and receive the unofficial Verbal, Quantitative, and Total scores, but not the Analytical Writing, because it is scored independently.

  • Analytical Writing: Can earn you between a 0 and a 6 in half-point increments. The mean score is a 4.42
  • Quantitative: Can earn you between 0 and 60 points. Scoring less than a 7 and above a 50 is rare. The average is right around a 37.
  • Verbal: Can earn you between 0 and 60 points. Scoring less than a 9 and above a 44 is rare. The average is right around a 28.
  • Total Score: Can earn you between 200 and 800 points. Most test-takers score between 400 and 600, but your score needs to be considerably higher than that if you’re going to a top-ranking business school like Harvard or Wharton.
Average Scores & Breakdown GMAT Average Scores
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