Problem Solving Test Practice
Because problem solving is associated with creativity, logic, and reasoning ability, it can be evaluated through employment aptitude tests. One cognitive aptitude test that employers often use to evaluate problem solving skills is the Criteria Cognitive Aptitude Test (CCAT), a pre-employment aptitude test that measures an individual's aptitude, or ability to solve problems, digest and apply information, learn new skills, and think critically.
The test assesses problem solving ability through math, verbal, and spatial reasoning questions.
When you have completed the practice exam, a green submit button will appear. You can skip questions if you would like and come back to them later with the yellow "Go To First Skipped Question" button.
When you have completed the practice exam, a green submit button will appear.
Similarly experiencing time limits, the test layout and the overall test experience can help ease worries and anxieties about the test by familiarising yourself with them.
It goes without saying that a candidate that has undertaken a logical reasoning test numerous times and seen their prior mistakes, and learned from them will be less nervous than a first time test candidate.
Practising logical reasoning tests is an ideal method of preparation as it allows you to learn from your mistakes, improving performance with every practice trial.
This Creative Problem-solving Test was developed to evaluate whether your attitude towards problem-solving and the manner in which you approach a problem are conducive to creative thinking.
This test is made up of two types of questions: scenarios and self-assessment.
Another aptitude test, the Minicog Rapid Assessment Battery (MRAB), is a series of nine short tests that measure a person's "information processing" functions.
Funded by NASA to evaluate the cognitive functions of astronauts, the MRAB administers a fast-paced battery of different problems or tasks for the test-taker to solve.
These tests will evaluate and measure a candidates ability to make logical arguments and draw sound conclusions based on provided data, as well as identify flaws in a piece of information.