Responding to the first of your two last posts:
Okay, so now you know you need to work on that timing. :)
Read this:http://www.manhattangmat.com/blog/index ... no-thanks/
For the argument essay, you are not supposed to agree or disagree with the argument - this is not like the issue essay. You're supposed to discuss how well-argued you think the argument is. (And there are always flaws, or there wouldn't be much to write!) Read that article above.
Back to timing again. Start doing what the time management article says. Probability is not that common on the test. Know how to do the lower-level ones, but accept that this is an area of weakness and that's fine - just don't waste time on these. (You can get away with this strategy because there's usually only 1 probability question on the entire test.)
I had 10 minutes for last 2 questions. I think, I might be rushing through some stuff.
Definitely too fast. That can be just as problematic as running out of time, because when we're rushing, we make MANY more careless mistakes. Have to fix the timing in verbal, too.
But most importantly I made new mistakes. That is a good sign because I am not repeating the old ones
Completely agree - this is a GREAT sign. And your score could be even higher if you fix those timing issues, even if you don't learn any more content! :)
Don't give too many tests. From any one test, you can uncover at least 1 to 2 weeks' worth of things to work on. It's not worth taking another test until you actually make substantial progress on those things!
Great! :) Did you take this under 100% official conditions, including essays? If so, wow!! (If you skipped essays, took longer breaks, or otherwise gave yourself an artificial advantage, just know that the score might be a bit inflated.)
Yep, see, you started to fix the timing and it paid off. Nice.
If you ever see a question that you already know (while taking a CAT), immediately look at the timer and make yourself sit there for the full length of normal time. Don't give yourself an artificial time advantage by answering more quickly. Also, considering answering incorrectly on purpose. If you're not totally sure you would have gotten it right on your own... get it wrong.
Re: taking the next practice test in a different locale, I really like this idea, but I'd suggest a library if possible. During the real test, you'll only have a limited amount of noise - it's really more like a library than anything else. There will be some movement and some noise, but people will generally try to be quiet, etc. Just like a library.