GMAT Test Centers in Denmark

By | March 11, 2019

GMAT Testing Location

We have found 1 GMAT test centre in Denmark, located in Hvidovre. For specific test dates of 2019, please refer to the end of this page.

GMAT Test Centers in Denmark

Global Knowledge Danmark Aps

Global Knowledge
Stamholmen 110, 2nd floor
2650 Hvidovre
Denmark
Phone: +4544881800

Test Center Information

How to find Global Knowledge:by car: http://map.krak.dkBy train / bus: visit www.rejseplanen.dkTake s-train to Friheden Station. Then take bus 200S, towards Avedøre Holme, busstop: Avedøreholmen. Parking in front of the building is 3 hours – at the end of the building parking is free.

GMAT Exam Dates in Denmark

Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Denmark, all test centers are open from Monday through Saturday throughout the year. Some even offer the exam every day of the year.  However, some test centers are not open on Sundays and national holidays. For example, most college-based test centers might be closed for extended periods around holidays. For precise testing dates in Denmark, please visit test-maker website – https://www.mba.com/.

More about Denmark

  • GLOBALSCIENCELLC: Overview of arts and crafts in Denmark. Also includes film, dance, music, and literature in this country.

Economy

In a global comparison, Denmark is one of the countries with a very high level of material prosperity. In an EU comparison, unemployment is low. In life satisfaction, e.g. B. measured by the World Happiness Report of the UN, the country regularly occupies the top places. More than three quarters of the workforce work in the trade and service sectors. Denmark is also a popular travel destination.

The economy is geared towards export. The most important trading partners are the other EU countries, with Germany at the forefront. Food, including dairy products and meat, as well as chemical products, machines and electronic products are mainly produced and processed in Denmark. Well-known brands are Carlsberg and Tuborg (breweries) as well as LEGO (toys), Bang & Olufsen (entertainment electronics) and Danfoss (heating control). Denmark is one of the pioneers in the use of renewable energies, especially in the development and construction of wind turbines. By 2030, the country wants to cover all of its electricity needs with renewable energies. Crude oil and natural gas are also produced in the North Sea. Fish is mainly caught for making fish meal and fish oil.

The transport system is modern and well developed. Long-distance traffic between Central and Northern Europe runs via Denmark. This is why large bridges have been built over the straits for rail and car traffic, for example over the Fehmarnsund, the Little and Great Belts and the Øresund. Check cellphoneexplorer to see North Europe Travel Guide.

History

After the last Ice Age, Stone Age and Bronze Age cultures spread in Jutland and the Danish islands. In the Viking Age from the end of the 8th century, long-distance trade was expanded, with Ribe and Haithabu (Danish: Hedeby) being important trading centers. Danish Vikings made raids on the coasts of Europe from the 9th century to around 1050. The founders of the Danish kingdom were Gorm the Old and his son Harald Blauzahn, who adopted Christianity in 960.

In the 11th century the Danish sphere of influence extended temporarily to Norway and England, in the 13th and 14th centuries then across the Baltic Sea to Estonia. In 1397 Denmark, Sweden (until 1523) and Norway (until 1814) were united in the Union Treaty of Kalmar. Since 1460, the duchies of Schleswig and Holstein were closely linked to Denmark. Sweden replaced Denmark as the dominant power in the Baltic Sea region during the Thirty Years’ War (1618–48).

The Lutheran Reformation was introduced in Denmark in 1536. From 1660 the king expanded his political rights at the expense of the nobility. The Enlightenment gained a foothold at the end of the 18th century. Elementary schools were established and the farmers were able to break away from their landed dependency in 1788. After losing wars for Schleswig and Holstein (1848–50 and 1864), Denmark received a democratic constitution with basic rights for its citizens (human rights) and a parliament. A social security system was created in 1891/92.

In terms of foreign policy, Denmark has remained neutral since 1864, including during the First World War. 1918/44 was Iceland independently. The Faroe Islands (from 1948) and Greenland (from 1979) were later allowed to regulate their own internal affairs. In 1920 Germany had to cede North Schleswig (South Jutland) to Denmark. During the Second World War, German troops occupied the country (1940–45). There was a lot of popular resistance to this. In 1949 Denmark became a member of the Council of Europe and the North Atlantic Defense Alliance NATO. In 1973 it joined the European Community, from which in 1993 the European Union emerged. In 2000, the Danes rejected joining the Eurozone in a referendum.

Up until the 1970s, domestic policy was determined by the Social Democrats, who, like in Sweden and Norway, set up a welfare state. An opposition formed against the associated high taxes, which later became the Danish People’s Party. Under their influence, conservative and liberal governments have tightened their asylum and immigration policies since the 2000s.