Our Frankfurt GMAT instructor is a GMAT and GRE tutor who with a great deal of educational experience. He has attended a number of different universities, from St Lawrence University to Humboldt University in Germany. On his GRE he scored an impressive 720 on the Quantitative and 580 on the Verbal. He has a good deal of teaching experience, having been a teacher of English for a number of years in Turkey. He has worked with a number of students to help improve their scores and has shown himself to be a very qualified tutor.
Our Frankfurt extensive resume boasts ten years experience as a GMAT and GRE Math Instructor for Princeton Review Mexico. While there, he served as the chief point-man for all organizational and infrastructural overhauls. He ultimately left Princeton Review to seek a company that offers a more personalized approach and more autonomy within the classroom. Taking his love for math into the professional space, he currently works in project management for major European banks. We are excited to offer you the chance to work with Carsten.
Overall I would rate my GMAT course with Manhattan Elite Prep and my instructor Steve as excellent. Steve was very helpful and all topics and material were well-covered. The course material and your administrative support were also outstanding. What made me choose Manhattan Elite Prep over their competitors was their prices. I was very impressed with Steve's teaching ability, preparedness, knowledge of subjects, responsiveness to my questions, and his accuracy. I would give Steve a 5 out of 5 in all of those areas!
Like, with its opposite unlike, should be treated as an adjective or a preposition; that is, it must always have a noun to relate to. A predicate is formed with the verb to be:
Used in the form of a phrase, like will link two nouns (or noun phrases) of the same kind. In this case, like functions as a preposition, a phrase-maker, and it is categorized so in some grammar books.
In the above example, like is used to introduce similarity between two items or persons. This is an accepted usage in Sentence Correction on the GMAT. In other words, like cannot be used to introduce examples or a subset of a category, which should be used following such as.
In sum, on the GMAT, use like before a noun or pronoun when emphasizing similar characteristics between two persons, groups or things. Use such as before a noun or phrase when introducing examples.
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