Exam day is here! How to handle exam stress?

We hear a lot about what to do before exams, how to study for the GMAT, what to do, what not to do! What no one talks about is the pressure on the exam day itself. This article talks about exam stress and how to handle it.

While implementing studying techniques leading up-to the exam day might be easy, dealing with exam stress is no easy nut to crack! many a times, this may become the deciding factor between success and failure. If you’ve ever had the contrasting experience of entering the hall on exam day with confidence, and also another with nervousness spewing out, you will know what I mean.

what to do before exam day

Yes, what mental state you are in on the exam day makes just as much difference as how much prep you’ve done leading up-to the exam day. But preparing yourself for a confident you on the exam day is not that difficult a task! Here are a few home remedies that will help you deal with all the exam stress, at the same time telling you what not to do to make your special abilities work on the day!

What to do on exam day and beat exam stress?

Eat a well-balanced and nutritional diet. Always, on your exam day, have a good breakfast. Do not got the exam hall with an empty stomach. If you’re a skimpy eater, take a glass of cold milk or hot milk before going to the exam. Avoid having oily food; don’t eat a very heavy meal because a lot of energy is devoted to the process of digestion when you eat a heavy meal.

Eat healthy and nutritious on exam day and beat exam stress

Keep water with you during the exam. Studies show that when your body has adequate water, your brain tends to function much better than when you are not well-hydrated. So, keep water with you at all times, but do not drink so much that you have to rush to the washroom!

Take a good night’s sleep before exam day. Sleeping for a minimum of 6 hours is essential to beat exam stress on exam day. A well-rested brain functions 50% more efficiently than one that has not had adequate rest . So the night before your big exam, sleep well!

sleep well before exam day and beat exam stress

Review what you want to retain. Studies reveal that what you review 45 minutes before falling asleep is what your mind assimilates and mulls most during the night. So whatever you want to retain most for the exam, just flip through it before falling asleep.

Handle the anxiety. Practice breathing exercises to handle anxiety and exam stress. There are several breathing techniques you can use to handle the pressure of a big exam! Breathe slowly in and out; this will help the oxygen to reach your brain faster, which will stimulate the brain’s activity.

Positive visualization. See yourself and any upcoming exam in a positive perspective. Think about how well you can possibly do on this exam, and be positive about the results! Do not mix much with nervous students on exam day; try to be as relaxed as possible, and keep calm. Learn to see yourself in a positive light.

What not to do on exam day?

Do not indulge in alcohol the night before the exam! Alcohols tend to slow down the brain’s activity, making you lazy and phased out the next morning. It tends to make your memory fuzzy during the exam.

Don’t be over-confident or under-confident. Keep your faith and hope of doing well in the exams. Even if you genuinely feel you have not done justice to the preparation, keep faith that you will be able to deal with it on the exam day as you have worked hard! Hope has the power to get you through even the most difficult of times.

do not be overconfident or underconfident on exam day and beat exam stress

Don’t compare your preparation with others. Do not compare your preparation with that of your friends on exam day. This can majorly bring down your confidence level, causing you to perform badly. Be content and confident about what you have done.

Leave your emotions behind once the exam is over! Do yourself and upcoming exams a favor by not carrying emotions from one exam to another. Do not get carried away by the way past exams turned out and think only about the current exam on hand!

Have a good time preparing and taking charge of that exam day the way you want it, and do not let the exam day overwhelm you! ;)

For more tips on smart learning techniques, study tips, and more ideas to ace your tests, visit our blog! Or you can email us at support@studycopter.com ! We will be happy to answer your queries.

Happy studying :)

Adaptive GMAT Practice Tests launched on Studycopter

Studycopter today launched Computer Adaptive GMAT Practice Tests to enable students to prepare for the GMAT in the most realistic way possible.

With Studycopter’s Computer Adaptive GMAT Practice Tests you can hone your skills, timing, and confidence and ascertain how you would fare on test-day with our 200-800 level scaled scores, as on the GMAT.

Studycopter’s Computer Adaptive GMAT Practice Tests (CATs) use the same IRT Technology that’s used on the actual GMAT, guaranteeing that you see the most realistic GMAT questions and the most accurate scores.

GMAT Practice Test: Quickly see a summary of your GMAT Test Performance

Quickly see a summary of your GMAT Test Performance

How close to the real test are these GMAT practice tests?

We designed our GMAT Practice Tests to simulate the official GMAT as closely as possible, both in terms of question quality, difficulty level, and how the computer-adaptive algorithm determines your ability level and chooses which questions you see. Our GMAT tests draw from a pool of hundreds of realistic GMAT questions, each of which is measured on multiple attributes that go far deeper than simply “easy / medium / hard.” Given the adaptive nature of our practice tests, no two test instances will be exactly the same.
How are these different from hundreds of other GMAT Practice tests available Online?

Our GMAT Practice tests are built on a platform that employs Item Response Theory (IRT), the same system underlying the real GMAT. Learn more about the IRT and our approach to smart learning.

Unlike basic approaches that simply count correct and incorrect responses and then generate a score, IRT recognizes that no two GMAT questions are exactly the same. What question you receive at any given point on a test will be dictated by how well you have performed up to that point, and how you answer that question will impact your ability estimate and help determine which question you see next. The system also takes “content balancing” into account, ensuring that you see a mix of question types that are representative of what you will see on the real GMAT, all while gathering as much information about your ability level as possible.

With each question, you get a detailed analysis of your performance, time spent on the question, the question’s GMAT-specific difficulty level, and the GMAT chapter and section that the question belongs to.

GMAT Practice Test: Each question is graded by Difficulty Level, Chapter, and Section

Each question is graded by Difficulty Level, Chapter, and Section

Who creates the questions in the Studycopter GMAT practice tests

Every question in our GMAT practice tests was written by experienced Studycopter GMAT instructors (many with 99 percentile scores on the GMAT), Nova Press’ question bank (used and trusted by millions worldwide), and experts from organizations such as Manhattan GMAT Prep and Kaplan.

Our questions have been designed to measure students’ higher-order thinking skills in the same way official GMAT questions do. All questions are tested with thousands of GMAT students before being used in a Studycopter GMAT practice test.

I’m just getting started on my GMAT Preparation. Shall I start with Studycopter’s Adaptive GMAT Practice Tests?

In addition to Adaptive GMAT Practice Tests, Studycopter has everything else you need to ace the GMAT. Our Smart Learning System recognizes your strengths and weaknesses and tells you the exact areas you need to focus on. We recommend that you start with our Diagnostic Tests to ascertain your current level of preparedness. Then let our algorithm guide you through your best preparation path! Once you are closer to your GMAT date, attempt the adaptive Practice Tests to measure how you’d fare on test-day with our 200-800 level scaled scores.

Are the Studycopter Adaptive GMAT Practice Tests free?

Absolutely! We are so confident about Studycopter’s awesomeness that you can try out Studycopter for free, with unlimited access for 7 days! In addition to our Adaptive Tests, your can try our GMAT Study Material, 1000s of GMAT Practice Questions, our 24×7 Virtual Tutors and more! Checkout a complete list of our features and the chapters covered in the Studycopter GMAT Prep Course. After you’re satisfied with Studycopter’s effectiveness, come back and extend your course’s duration. If you don’t like what you see, you don’t have pay anything-as simple as that.

Have questions? Write to us and we’d be happy to help!

GMAT Tutor-Studycopter for GMAT questions, concepts, doubts, queries

Stuck on a question? Puzzled by a tricky concept? Wish there was someone to help clear your GMAT doubts on the fly? Worry not. Now get 24×7 Expert Help from your own GMAT Tutor.

Studycopter on Android Mobile Phones-GMAT Tutor

Works on both Android phones and Apple iPhones

Studycopter on Android Phones-My Tutor Feature-GMAT Tutor

Getting ready for the test was never this easy.

 

Has algebra or coordinate geometry been troubling you since high-school? Feel shy to ask a friend for help? Now you don’t have to worry about your peers judging you while asking a question.

We are pleased to announce the launch of Studycopter’s My Tutor, the most innovative way to ask questions, clear doubts, and send questions to your very own, 24×7 GMAT Tutor.

My Tutor on the Studycopter website-GMAT Tutor

Asking questions and clearing doubts was never this easy

The Virtual GMAT Tutor is free for all Studycopter users.  It is very simple to use and once you post a query, our experts get back to you within 1 business day.  Moreover, if you have any follow-up questions to our response, our experts will answer them in no time as well.

Studycopter's My-Tutor-GMAT Tutor

You can ask unlimited Follow up questions to your query

Adi Jain, Studycopter’s CEO says, “Today marks yet another step in our journey to embower students to get their best possible score on the GMAT exam.  We are here to answer all your questions, howsoever trivial they may seem.”

All Studycopter customers get credits to post 10 questions to our Tutors. Have more doubts and need more credits? Worry not. For a nominal charge, you can purchase credits to ask more questions.

My Tutor works on your Studycopter Mobile App on Android and iOS devices and on the Studycopter website!

Have questions? Write to us and we’d be happy to help.

GMAT Video Lessons for 700+ GMAT score

We have great news for GMAT aspirants! We have integrated GMAT Video Lessons within Studycopter’s Interactive GMAT Course to make GMAT Prep more effective for students than ever before.

Video are now a part of our Study Module and students can learn from math video lectures from the world’s finest teachers at Khan Academy. All videos have been handpicked so students can learn from videos in conjunction with written Study Material.

GMAT Video Lecture

Studycopter GMAT video lessons cover GMAT concepts, step-by-step strategies to solve questions, solved examples, tips & tricks, and more. Currently, the videos work on the Studycopter website. Studycopter’s android app will be made compatible with our videos very shortly.

Have comments on our Video Lessons? We’d love to hear from you.

GMAT App on Android launched by Studycopter for GMAT Prep on the go!

Studycopter today announced the launch of its much-awaited GMAT App on Android for GMAT Prep on the go.

GMAT App Image

The Studycopter GMAT App works seamlessly with the Studycopter website over the cloud and is a smarter way for students to get their best possible score in the GMAT exam.

Adi Jain, Studycopter’s CEO says, “Today marks a very important step in our journey to embower students to get their best possible score on the GMAT exam. With the Android-based GMAT App, students can study whenever they want, wherever they want and make use of free time that they normally wouldn’t use to study.”

The Studycopter Android GMAT App is the first app to be launched globally that uses an adaptive learning system on a mobile device and lets you practice questions, review study material, take notes, and bookmark your favorite topics on all your Android devices. The best part is that your progress-scores, notes, bookmarks etc.-always stay synced across any number of devices that you may own. So you could start your prep on your laptop at the breakfast table-continue studying on your phone on ride to work-and analyze your performance during lunch break (or a boring meeting!) at your office tablet

The Android app is available for free for all existing Studycopter subscribers with their GMAT prep courses. For new users, the app (and the website) are free to use and try for 7 days!

The Android app contains the familiar adaptive learning engine that is favorite of Studycopter’s website-users. Its powerful recommendation engine continually analyzes user performance and provides feedback to users to turbocharge their GMAT prep.

The GMAT app contains over 40 practice exercises, 1000s of questions and hundreds of pages of Study Material.

You can download the GMAT app from Google Play store. If you have comments to share, please email us at info@studycopter.com or call us at +1.347.994.0099.

GMAT or GRE- which Test for admissions to MS, MBA or PhD courses

A dilemma which many students may face is to ascertain the trade-off between the GRE or GMAT exams to gain admissions to top colleges and universities worldwide.GMAT vs. GRE image

Often you will find students contemplating over whether to take the GRE or GMAT when they want to apply to universities abroad. Oh, and you may be among them ;) So what is the ideal choice between the two, and how do you make it?

Lets present here a much debated discussion of the GRE vs GMAT exams:

Who should take the exam: GMAT vs. GRE?

Well, the common advice is that those who are more centered towards MBA programs should go for the traditional GMAT as B-schools tend to value the GMAT more than the GRE, though they never state that explicitly. Though now a growing number of B-schools tend to be moving towards the trend of accepting GRE scores, yet the GMAT still holds its value in essence!

On the other hand, GRE is advisable to those who are applying to both MBA and graduate school programs; the GRE is an easier test, both in structure and content.

GMAT vs. GRE format

What are the advantages of taking the GMAT or GRE?

GMAT should ideally be the first choice of those who are serious about getting an MBA; it gives the B-school you apply to an indication of how serious you are for your MBA! GRE, like I said above, is more suited for the students who want to keep options open and are applying to both MBA and grad. school programs.

Who should take the GMAT vs. GRE?

Those who are serious about getting into a B-school should aim for the GMAT; the GRE is for the more laid back student applying to both B-schools and grad. schools.

GRE might also work better for students from a non-quant background (more on this below)

Also, if your target school explicitly favors one exam over the other or does not recognize a particular exam, the choice for you becomes pretty clear.

The best way to determine whether the GMAT or GRE is better suited to your abilities is to get your feet wet with a practice test for each exam. Getting into a top business school is competitive and you don’t want to take an actual GRE or GMAT sight unseen. NOTE: Studycopter offers FREE full-length tests for the GMAT and our GRE course would be available very soon!

Employment:

Your GMAT scores can also be of great help in landing a great job after your graduate level course. Experts opine that generally, investment bankers and recruiters will look at your GMAT scores; they don’t tend to take GRE scores seriously, for the simple reason that the GRE is at an easier level than the GMAT. A GMAT student is likely to spend way longer preparing than a GRE student. GMAT prep requires hundreds of hours devoted to preparing, specially the quant section, unless you are from a math background. GMAT, they say, serves as the “gold standard”.

GRE, on the other hand, is the easier test to give; it also it has an easier grading curve. While getting into the best percentile of the GMAT (say, the 99th percentile) may be close to impossible, getting the max. scores on the GRE is not a difficult nut to crack.

Tough nut to crack!

In the GRE, the grammar section is the tough nut to crack, what with the GRE’s ~4000 words’ vocab that is to be learnt religiously. Two writing sections also mean that there is great emphasis on writing.

In the GMAT, the verbal section can be challenging for the mathematically inclined. On the other hand, the quant section can be a drawback for students with a non-math background as many test-takers with a background in mathematics may be able to get a near perfect score in this section and thus use this strength to get an overall higher score!

Fact is, GMAT favours the determined student.

GRE or GMAT: Cost

You may also want to contemplate the two in terms of cost effectiveness. While the GMAT costs $250, the GRE costs only $150; both are valid for a term of 5 years.

ETS offers a comparison tool that allows you to compare your GRE score with what you might get on the GMAT exam. The tool is available here

The differences will lie in your choice. In summary, those who have outstanding quant skills should go for the GMAT; those with outstanding verbal skills should go for the GRE.

According to your own preference, you may pick on which side of the debate you may wish to favour! Ultimately, your stand of the GMAT vs. GRE debate will be shaped by your own preference of MBA programs or the graduate school programs.

Make a well-informed decision so you may not have to look back and regret!

Happy studying ;)

Interested in the GMAT?

  • The Integrated Reasoning (IR) Section is the newest section on the GMAT. Did you know that we have a free IR guide for you here (this is in addition to the FREE IR study material and practice tests that Studycopter offers)

GMAT preparation – avoiding the common prep mistakes !

When beginning the GMAT preparation, we usually start with a lot of hustle bustle, and the prep is also carried on by most test takers with a lot of enthusiasm. However, what we usually tend to overlook is the area of common mistakes while preparing for the GMAT!

Lets get to the common mistakes of GMAT preparation, and how to avoid them!

GMAT preparation tips

1. Don’t try and study or solve every problem under the sky! True, there is ample study material available for you to be able to solve hundreds of questions, but the trick lies in mastering those few problems which you actually devote time to studying. Pick up a few problems you feel are difficult for your standard, and study them in detail. Variety is important to know the kind of problems that are tested, but do not be flooded with them. Spend apt time studying those few problems, trying to figure out alternative approaches of solving them and more efficient techniques for the same questions.

2. Space your GMAT preparation over a comfortable span of time, say 3 to 4 months. Usually, the kind of semester mode study we do, getting used to cramming whole subjects in 2 to 3 nights is the need of the hour and is sometimes also able to get us through exams; but in GMAT prep this does not work!
Studying 2 to 3 hours a day for 3 to 4 months is worth much more than 10 hours in 2 weeks. For an effective schedule, try mixing up your study hours with different sections of the GMAT, say 1 hour of verbal with 1 hour of quant. Again, I’ll lay stress on the trick of spending more time reviewing the solved problems than solving more and more of them. Remember, longer work sessions lead to diminishing returns ;)

You may also want to have a look at our tips to a killer GMAT score! They may help you to plan a good GMAT preparation!

3. Do not be misguided into taking too many mock tests. It is a wrong notion that taking practice tests makes you more well-equipped for the exam, than studying the actual material. Practice tests help you build stamina, and make you more set to the time constraints, but they cannot be a replacement for the actual study material.
Use practice tests that give you diagnostic information. We at Studycopter lay special emphasis on providing you step by step diagnostics of your performance.

GMAT preparation - do not take too many mock tests!

4. Do not forget about your timing. Most students will focus on getting the problems right, and not getting them right in the right time! A personal advice is to use a wrist watch with an alarm, doing every question timed by the pattern of GMAT. A friend of mine adopted the same trick, and scored a 96 on 100 in his accounts exam! ;)

5. Pay attention to your weaker sections and do not drool over the sections you’re acing. Its good to ace the section you feel confident about, but you must get going on the sections you are not so confident about. If you are weak in one section and weak in another, then the GMAT’s adaptive nature will put a ceiling on your strengths because of your weaknesses.
For example, if you are data sufficient but weak at solving logical reasoning, the IR section will not show you a 700-level data sufficiency question with a 500-level logical reasoning score. Keep that in mind for your GMAT preparation.

While practicing, do not get clouded by the myth that the first 10 questions are the most important ones. Each question has its importance. Remember, GMAT is a computer adaptive test, so the questions you receive will be determined b the questions you have already answered. Practice is the key to acing the exam; pacing yourself will enable you to answer all questions.

You would do well to learn how to read and then act to the questions. The GMAT’s strategy is to present the subject matter in a twisted and turned way, so as to trick the test takers! While reading a question, you must first try to figure out your role rather than reading the prompts before. Smart Learning teaches you to find your role first and then search for the relevant details to help you perform the role.

Understand that the GMAT aims to trick you by throwing questions other than those it thinks you would have assumed as expected! So be very careful and practice questions for your GMAT preparation. A simple geometry question on isosceles triangles may be asking you to find the base angles, but the trick may be to find the vertex angle; you are likely to miss the last if you are not well-versed with these little tricks.

Happy studying! ;)

Harvard Business School-HBS MBA Application changed! MBA candidates, let’s get cracking!

HBSHarvard Business School, arguably the most coveted B-School among all students, set ablaze streams of queries and questions among prospective applicants and exam-takers of the GMAT when they announced a major change to the HBS Application procedure for the coming academic year 2013-14.

The HBS application has been reduced from 3 questions, to a single question with no word limit !

From an earlier pattern of 3 questions (600, 400, 400 words), HBS announced their essay question as follows: “You’re applying to Harvard Business School. We can see your resume, school transcripts, extra-curricular activities, awards, post-MBA career goals, test scores and what your recommenders have to say about you. What else would you like us to know as we consider your candidacy?

That’s it, folks! A single essay question, with no word limit, and therefore lots of space for free expression. However, this entails more caution than you would feel at first site. Now that the limit has been dropped, there could be both pro and anti effects on the prospective applicants and their HBS applications.

HBS- Harvard Business School Application

Given no word limit, the first apprehension most of us face is of the HBS application being too short or too long. An applicant is likely to be too precise by limiting it to less than 500 words; on the other hand, one is also likely to be tempted to write a book-long thesis on the essentials, achievements and aims of oneself. Both, needless to say, are not apt for the application. Striking a balance between a too short and a too long essay is essential to solidify your MBA application.
If you notice, the procedure being followed until now was one that comprised questions asking an overview of the candidate in every possible perspective one could think of. It wanted your accomplishments, your career visions, your goals, and your mistakes in life – if you chose to answer them.
A way to tackle the new question, as it struck me while I was reading various suggestions on n number of websites, is to write an all-round answer that gives a gist of everything they asked previously in their applications!
Caution: the suggestion, once again, is not to write pages over pages describing oneself, but to give a short and interesting description of oneself.

Here’s listing 5 steps to make your application one that the admission committee says a “yes” to:

1. Your Harvard Business School application should begin with a 3 to 4 lines introduction about yourself, in likeness to what you would write on a cover letter. Next you could highlight 2 to 3 of your accomplishments. This is what the previous essay pattern required. So we think this is what the committee would be expecting. Let’s stand up to expectations, and give the application an old flavour to start. Follow the rule and state your accomplishments in a way to reflect your work, development and the kind of extra-curricular you have engaged in. Remember, they know your resume already; they’re only waiting to know what’s the special bit in you that makes you unique from others.

2. Highlighting mistakes of your life, which was previously a part of the essay question, usually did not add value. However experts from the committee itself are of the opinion that if you actually have a story that adds value to your life, say addiction and recovery, you could actually score on this one.
I feel however, that it altogether skip this bit, unless you have a valid reason to explain, say a low GPA on your GMAT and how it need not be the defining feature of you. You could validate this by highlighting other aspects of you that you feel are more important than GPA scores, say your engagement with social communities, or developing your personal qualities.

3. Taking guidance from the previous procedure, keep your essay within a minimum limit of 1500 – 2000 words, not exceeding 2200 words. A major flaw noticed in applications is candidates harping about why they want to get into HBS, or why they are applying to HBS. Take it easy, folks! They know why you’re applying and what value HBS holds. This is not a Grad. School that needs to know your thinking about going to their college.

4. You would do good to include some community service that you may have engaged with in your life until now, say some social service organization in your school or college. This is a winner inclusion in the application. Another thing would be to exclude any kind difficult decision making you did in your life, unless you feel that it really added value to your being. Fact remains that they do not care about it if it does not hold significance to the course you’re applying for.

5. Taking another guideline from the previous procedure, another point to be included could be your career vision, which until now was asked exquisitely as part of the choice question. This always adds value to the application, provided you can display your career vision in a way that validates having an MBA- for this, “you need to think MACRO”, as Sandy Kreisberg says. Your vision should entail a foundation on what you have achieved until now in your life, and how an MBA will augment what you ultimately want from life. Again prevent harping about what, why and how HBS will help you.

Referrring to the official gmat website may help, too:

The key is to focus on yourself; inform them about yourself, and not about their institution. Carve a picture of yourself for them such that they want to see the living replica in their institution!  Harvard Business School begins accepting applications September, 2013.

All the best!

Extra:

Did you know that you that it is possible to prepare for the GMAT and get a great score (you’ll need that for your Harvard Business School Application !) while working crazy hours? Read our blog on how you can turbo charge your GMAT preparation and give your HBS Application a major boost!

Designing Great Products: A Startup CEO’s perspective

This is a re-post of a writeup by our CEO, @_adi_jain for ProductNation on designing great products.

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I had the opportunity to attend iSpirit Foundation’s #PNMeetup: Design great products through experiments – Product Leadership Workshop on 20th April 2013 at TLabs in Noida.

Avi from iSPIRT put together a delightful, half-day session that brought together a smattering of product people from Delhi-NCR region.  In addition to product managers, CEOs, and senior executives from a wide range of Delhi startups, the icing on the cake was the presence of a hard-hitting product team from Intuit that had travelled all the way from Bangalore to share their experiences with the assembled audience. The Intuit Team included Deepa Bachu (Director, Emerging Market Innovation at Intuit), Samarjit GhoshLalitha RamaniVivek Vijayan & ThiyagaRajan ).

The Intuit posse had experiences working on a variety of products from the uber-popular Turbo Tax to the socially relevant Fasal and an engaging discussion on their diverse experiences exposed the audience to a wide range of challenges that the Intuit teams faced and the teams’ approach to overcome these challenges.  Many an aspiring entrepreneur has been flummoxed with multiple questions vis-à-vis product development, not limited to prioritizing features, costs, and release cycles and the Intuit team cleared a lot of misconceptions around commonly accepted best-process with their highly structured product management approach.  Intuit’s product management model is largely based around the hypotheses driven approach that, in addition to software development, is the bedrock for business decision-making from optimizing scientific discoveries to underpinning most strategy consulting engagements.  We were walked through a detailed explanation of the Intuit way and were then led to put our newfound knowledge to task with an actual exercise on the streets.

The hour spent on the streets by 25 eager entrepreneurs, braving the Noida summer-heat led to the thread baring of multiple, seemingly unambiguous truths about how we thought about product research, design, and development.  The interesting aspect of the exercise was that that like many frameworks, the Intuit approach brought out its share of naysayers and skeptics among the assembled audience but the healthy discussion that followed enabled multiple perspectives to heard and discussed.

As a startup-CEO at Studycopter, managing the product development process is an integral part of what I do, day in and day out.  Sharing of notes and perspectives with fellow CEOs and product managers was a unique opportunity for me to test my assumptions and build a new way of looking at problems and coming up with solutions.

I can write with a reasonable degree of certainty that all participants would share my thoughts about the utility of the aforementioned session and moving forward, I look forward to the Studycopter team and I participating in multiple such meetups to build the intellectual rigor that would be critical in delivering breakthrough product experiences for our customers.

Guest Post by Adi Jain, Founder and Chief Awesomeness Officer at Studycopter, a mobile + online learning platform to enable students to get their best possible scores in competitive exams such as the GMAT and GRE.

GMAT preparation courses can now be purchased in all major currencies

Since launch, we have been inundated with emails from students from multiple countries who would have liked to purchase Studycopter’s  GMAT preparation courses in their native currencies, but were unable to do so. (we had students from 15 countries using Studycopter in less than a month from launch but unfortunately, till date, Studycopter only accepted payments in Indian Rupees)

We are pleased to announce that, starting today, Studycopter’s GMAT preparation courses accept payments in US$, Euros, GBP, and most other major currencies.

We have even started accepting American Express and Diners Club cards.

So, if you have been unable to purchase your GMAT course subscriptions till date, you can do so now.

If you have questions or run into any payment related issues, Send an email to support@studycopter.com