Syllabus for CAT

1.      Quantitative Ability
1.
2.      Data Interpretation
2.
3.      Logical Reasoning
3.
4.      Verbal Ability


Ø Quantitative Ability Syllabus


1.      Number Systems
2.      LCM and HCF
3.      Percentages
4.      Profit, Loss and Discount
5.      Interest (Simple and Compound)
6.      Speed, Time and Distance
7.      Time and Work
8.      Averages
9.      Ratio and Proportion
10.  Linear Equations
11.  Quadratic Equations
12.  Complex Numbers
13.  Logarithm
14.  Progressions (Sequences & Series)
15.  Binomial Theorem
16.  Surds and Indices
17.  Inequalities
18.  Permutation and Combination
19.  Probability
20.  Functions
21.  Set Theory
22.  Mixtures and Alligations
23.  Geometry
24.  Co-ordinate Geometry
25.  Trigonometry
26.  Mensuration

Ø Data Interpretation


Data is given in form of tables, charts and graphs. In this section it is tested that how can you interpret the given data and answer the questions based on it.

1.      Tables
2.      Column Graphs
3.      Bar Graphs
4.      Line Charts
5.      Pie Chart
6.      Venn Diagrams
7.      Caselets



Ø Logical Reasoning


1.      Number and Letter Series
2.      Calendars
3.      Clocks
4.      Cubes
5.      Venn Diagrams
6.      Binary Logic
7.      Seating Arrangement
8.      Logical Sequence
9.      Logical Matching
10.  Logical Connectives
11.  Syllogism
12.  Blood Relations

Ø Verbal Ability

Types of Questions
  • Vocabulary Based (Synonyms Antonyms)
  • English Usage or Grammar
  • Sentence Correction
  • Fill in the blanks
  • Cloze Passage
  • Analogies or Reverse Analogies
  • Jumbled Paragraph
  • Meaning-Usage Match
  • Summary Questions
  • Verbal Reasoning
  • Facts / Inferences / Judgements
  • Reading Comprehension
Vocabulary: Vocabulary questions test the candidate’s knowledge of the primary meanings of words, secondary shades of meaning, usage, idioms and phrases, antonyms, related words, etc.
Grammar: Grammar-based questions test the candidate’s ability to spot and correct grammatical errors. CAT generally tests knowledge of high school level grammar and includes areas like subject-verb agreement, use of modifiers, parellel construction, redundancy, phrasal verbs, use of articles, prepositions, etc.

Verbal Reasoning: Verbal reasoning questions are designed to test the candidate’s ability to identify relationships or patterns within groups of words or sentences.
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