Posted by - thomas.graf - on 13 April 2020 - 8:48pm
I don't know about rankings specifically on these disciplines. But in general, my first quality recommendation is to look for internationally accredited schools.
As a second approach, you could watch out for highly ranked programs in the international business rankings such as the Financial Times Best Business School Ranking. Check the websites of the schools there to find programs in your favorite areas.
Finally, I recommend to compare the programs according to your career goals. In my eBook Business Masters you learn more about this approach and how to conduct it.
Founder of the MIM CompassAuthor of the MIM eBooks
Posted by - Sanjana Soudamini - on 6 February 2020 - 12:40pm
I want to study retail and luxury brand management in masters.I am an engineering graduate. Can you name schools...the one's which are on top and good schools for this course?
Posted by - thomas.graf - on 3 September 2018 - 9:54am
I don't know much about the GRE and cannot tell you whether this test is easier or more difficult than the GMAT. But personally, I would go for the GMAT, at least if you aim at doing a Master's degree (Master in Management or MBA) in Europe as the GMAT appears to be more proliferated here. In the US, GMAT and GRE seem to be equally important. This is my personal impression, no statistical result.
By Thomas GrafOwner MIM CompassAuthor of the MIM eBook
Posted by - kelvin - on 2 September 2018 - 11:25am
hi sir,i want to pursue MIM and i am in a dilemma whether i should prepare for Gmat or Gre.Also i have researched about it and found out that almost all universities are accepting both. so what should i do?
Posted by - Sleed - on 18 February 2014 - 5:43pm
I have a small dilemma here: I had to take the GMAT for the MiM (HEC, ESSEC, ESCP) but I also took the GRE a year ago. My question is simple, which scores should I send for admission to the top French schools?
GMAT: 650 (Q41, V39), AWA 6.0 (91 percentile)I scored (a lot) lower than expected on my GMAT exam on the quantitative section (52 percentile) but the verbal was good (88 percentile). Unfortunately I do not have time to retake the exam.
GRE: Quant: 164/170 (89 percentile) Verbal: 157/170 (73 percentile) Analytical Writing: 4.5 (78 percentile)When I took the GRE I solely focused on Quant so my verbal is not as good, but I believe it is still good considering that the GRE Verbal and Essays are relatively harder than their GMAT equivalents (at least in my opinion).
What do you recommend, should I send the GRE or the GMAT? Do you know if these schools use a comparison chart? Do they place more importance on the quantitative section of theses tests? (I am not a native speaker)
Posted by - Sleed - on 19 February 2014 - 3:20pm
Posted by - Sleed - on 18 February 2014 - 8:00pm
Thank you for your answer Thomas,
Yes the schools SAI (HEC, ESCP, EM Lyon...) do accept the GRE as well as the GMAT. Do they treat them equally? I have no idea.
How do you find the composite score for the GRE? They only give you the individual components scores and percentiles.
Alternatively, do you think I can ask them directly?
Posted by - Thomas Graf - on 19 February 2014 - 10:56am
if schools allow for both then they always treat them equally. The GRE has no composite score, sorry for my misleading suggestion before. In your case, I would be afraid that the GMAT quantitative percentile (51%) could be considered as too low. Since your GRE Quantitative percentile is higher (89%), I would clearly submit the GRE.
By Thomas Graf
Posted by - Thomas Graf - on 18 February 2014 - 7:43pm
thank you for your question. Here is my recommendation in hierarchical order:
(1) Always send what the school requires. If they want the GMAT only, send the GMAT.
(2) If the school allows for both - the GRE or the GMAT - I would send the result with the higher overall score (translated into as percentiles).
(3) If the overall score is the same or rather similar and the quantitative scores (again: measured as percentiles) differ a lot, then I would send the test with the higher quantitative score.
by Thomas Graf
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