GMAT Testing Location
We have found 1 GMAT test centre in Uruguay, located in Montevideo. For specific test dates of 2019, please refer to the end of this page.
Centro de Capacitación Jacksonville – ZONAMERICA
Ruta 8 km 17 number 8025
Phone: 598 2 517 0085
Test Center Information
Si vienes desde el centro de Montevideo, tomas la calle 8 de octubre hasta llegar a Camino Maldonado que se continua en la ruta 8. Al llegar al kilómetro 17, sobre la mano izquierda veras el parque de Zona franca llamado Zonamerica, en la rotonda de entrada al parque deberás tomar la segunda salida a mano derecha, ingresando por el camino de palmeras que te guía a la Capilla San José de Manga. Justo frente a la capilla encontraras un puesto de portería que te indicará dónde puedes estacionar. El centro de capacitación está ubicado justo detrás de la capilla en el primer piso del edificio.
If you come from the center of Montevideo, you take the street October 8 until you get to Camino Maldonado, which continues on route 8. When you reach kilometer 17, on the left hand you will see Zona Franca park called Zonamerica, at the roundabout of entrance to the park you must take the second exit on the right, entering the path of palm trees that leads you to the San José de Manga Chapel. Just in front of the chapel you will find a porter post that will show you where you can park. The training center is located just behind the chapel on the first floor of the building.
GMAT Exam Dates in Uruguay
Unlike some paper based exams, the GMAT is computer based. Therefore, there are no fixed test dates for GMAT. Wherever you are in Uruguay, 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 Uruguay, please visit test-maker website – https://www.mba.com/.
More about Uruguay
- TRAVELATIONARY: Overview of arts and crafts in Uruguay. Also includes film, dance, music, and literature in this country.
Around 88% of the population are of European descent, the remainder are mestizos (German mestizos) and descendants of slaves abducted from Africa. The indigenous population (especially Charrúa) was exterminated by 1830.
The first whites came from the south side of the Río de la Plata. At the end of the 17th century there were large estanzias of the Jesuits in the north of the country to supply their reductions in Paraguay and in Misiones. In the second half of the 18th century, estanzias emerged in the hinterland of the coast. Around 800,000 European immigrants have come to the country since 1836, in addition to Spaniards and Italians (together around 70%) also Swiss (1861), Waldensians of Piedmont, French Basques, Russians and Czechs as well as Russian-Germans (1921–1933), Jews (1930s – and 1940s) and Mennonites (1948, 1951).
The population density (2017) is 20 residents / km 2. The focus of the settlement is the south of the country in the area of the Río de la Plata. 96% of the population live in cities, over 40% in the area of the capital Montevideo alone. Check smartercomputing to see Emigration to Uruguay.
Social: In contrast to other Latin American countries, Uruguay is characterized by a broad middle class. Social security and health care are highly developed.
The biggest cities in Uruguay
|Biggest Cities (Residents 2011)|
|Montevideo||1 304 700|
|Ciudad de la Costa||95 200|
|Las Piedras||71 300|
The constitution guarantees freedom of religion and expressly excludes the privilege of religious communities on the part of the state. State and church have been separate since 1919. – Around 47% of the population can be assigned to the Catholic Church (Archdiocese of Montevideo with nine suffragan bishops), around 11% to Protestant denominations (especially Pentecostals, Waldensians, Adventists, Baptists, Methodists, Mennonites; around 60 denominations in total). A proportion of the population of up to 40% is classified as not religiously bound. The religious minorities include the followers of the Orthodox Churches, Anglicans, Jews, Baha’is and Muslims. European Spiritism (Kardecism) and the Afro-Brazilian religion Umbanda are widespread.
The national flag was set by Parliament on December 16, 1830. The flag is white with four blue horizontal stripes; the resulting nine stripes symbolize the original departments. In the white Obereck there is a sighted sun.
The coat of arms was last set in 1908. It shows a split and slightly arched oval shield in the first field a golden scale (symbol of justice), in the second silver field a natural-colored hill with a fortress (Cerro von Montevideo), in the third silver field a black horse (freedom) and in the fourth blue field a golden bull (ranching). The shield is surrounded by olive and laurel branches, the sun rising above the head of the shield is a reminder of the former belonging to Argentina.
The national holiday on August 25 commemorates the gaining of independence in 1825.