Jeff Glazer: My name is Jeff Glazer with Griffon Preparation Services and we are going to discuss the quantitative section of the GMAT test. The math on the GMAT generally speaking should not exceed what most people learn by 10th or 11th grade high school. Also the math wont be so complicated to require calculator because you are not allowed a calculator on the test. This means that you generally be dealing with some basic algebra including one and two and maybe even three variable equations, some basic statistics and a little bit of permutations combination and probability. But there wont be any advanced trigonometry, sort sine, cosine or tangent and there won't be any calculus, so there won't be any Derivatives or Integrals.