Quantitative comparisons will be 25% of the total questions you will see on the quantitative section of the SAT and they will appear in one of the two 25 minute math sections. They will appear in ascending order of difficulty.
What you need to do
You must be able to compare 2 different quantities and determine if they are equal, if one is larger than the other, or if inadequate information is provided to make the determination.
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Information
Quantitative comparisons will be 25% of the total questions you will see on the quantitative section of the SAT and they will appear in one of the two 30 minute math sections. They will appear in ascending order of difficulty.
What you need to do
You must be able to compare 2 different quantities and determine if they are equal, if one is larger than the other, or if inadequate information is provided to make the determination.
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Question 1 of 5
1. Question
Column A Column B 1) Correct
This is a “gimme” for most test takers. However, sometimes students are thrown off when the numbers contain a different number of decimal points.
Incorrect
This is a “gimme” for most test takers. However, sometimes students are thrown off when the numbers contain a different number of decimal points.
Hint
This is a “gimme” for most test takers. However, sometimes students are thrown off when the numbers contain a different number of decimal points.

Question 2 of 5
2. Question
Column A Column B 2) a is a positive number Correct
C. Column A and B can both be factored to (24a + 6)/30a.
Incorrect
C. Column A and B can both be factored to (24a + 6)/30a.
Hint
C. Column A and B can both be factored to (24a + 6)/30a.

Question 3 of 5
3. Question
Correct
A. Note that x is positive. Since a smaller positive denominator will result in a larger number, Column A must be larger than Column B. (You could have also applied to numbers such as 0.01 and 1,000 to come to the same conclusion.)
Incorrect
A. Note that x is positive. Since a smaller positive denominator will result in a larger number, Column A must be larger than Column B. (You could have also applied to numbers such as 0.01 and 1,000 to come to the same conclusion.)
Hint
A. Note that x is positive. Since a smaller positive denominator will result in a larger number, Column A must be larger than Column B. (You could have also applied to numbers such as 0.01 and 1,000 to come to the same conclusion.)

Question 4 of 5
4. Question
Column A Column B 4) u, x, and y refer to the angles
inside the trianglez refers to the angle
outside the trianglex° +u° u° + z° Correct
B. Column B equals 180°. All three angles of the triangle also equal 180°. Column A, which consists of 2 of these 3 angles, must, therefore, be the lesser amount.
Incorrect
B. Column B equals 180°. All three angles of the triangle also equal 180°. Column A, which consists of 2 of these 3 angles, must, therefore, be the lesser amount.
Hint
B. Column B equals 180°. All three angles of the triangle also equal 180°. Column A, which consists of 2 of these 3 angles, must, therefore, be the lesser amount.

Question 5 of 5
5. Question
Correct
A. Column A equals $288 and Column B equals $280.
Think of it this way: Which would be cheaper? Item A which is 100% off the list price of $400 or Item B which has been marked down 2 consecutive times by 50%? Obviously Item A would be free and Item B would be marked down by a cumulative 75%!
Incorrect
A. Column A equals $288 and Column B equals $280.
Think of it this way: Which would be cheaper? Item A which is 100% off the list price of $400 or Item B which has been marked down 2 consecutive times by 50%? Obviously Item A would be free and Item B would be marked down by a cumulative 75%!
Hint
A. Column A equals $288 and Column B equals $280.
Think of it this way: Which would be cheaper? Item A which is 100% off the list price of $400 or Item B which has been marked down 2 consecutive times by 50%? Obviously Item A would be free and Item B would be marked down by a cumulative 75%!