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4 Comments Already

mygif
Aly Said,
January 9th, 2011 @7:14 pm  

Yes, I believe so.

mygif
Catnut Said,
January 9th, 2011 @7:47 pm  

It may be possible but I don’t believe I’d advise it. Many college students take five years to complete their bachelor’s degree, but graduate schools may want a GRE or GMAT score that’s more recent – so you could run the risk of having to take the GRE all over again. Why not wait another year or two and take it closer to graduation?

mygif
redunicorn Said,
January 9th, 2011 @8:18 pm  

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Tests Directory > GRE┬« – Graduate Record Examinations┬«
GRE Details: Test Takers
Get details on the test you plan to take.

The GRE General Test measures verbal reasoning, quantitative reasoning, critical thinking, and analytical writing skills that have been acquired over a long period of time and that are not related to any specific field of study.
Get General Test Details >

The GRE Subject Tests gauge undergraduate achievement in eight specific fields of study and can help forecast a candidate’s potential for success in graduate school. Each Subject Test is intended for students who have majored in or have extensive background in that specific area.

mygif
Taranto Said,
January 9th, 2011 @8:23 pm  

Most people take it before they graduate — usually in their third year or at the beginning of their fourth year.

I don’t think anything would prohibit you from taking it as a freshman — but I see no reason why you would want to take it at that point. It is a waste of your time and your money. Spending more time on your college classes rather than studying for a test you don’t need makes more sense to me.

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