The Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery is a series of tests on 8 or 9 subjects, intended for assessing your suitability for a specific job, and which line of work matches your abilities. It is easily one of the most widely-used multiple-subject test batteries, conducted at high schools and recruitment centers for the armed forces.
Not an IQ Test
While the ASVAB may be similar to a standard IQ Test, it is not designed to measure your intelligence. Rather, the aim for this test is to determine how able or ready you are to be trained for a specific line of work. You do not need to get a very high or perfect score on all subtests, but if you have decided on the military branch or specific designation you want to pursue, it would be ideal to do well on the subtests that count towards that line of work. This will be further discussed here and other articles on this site.
ASVAB Components and Structure
Each of the ASVAB’s subtests consists of a varying number of questions, adding up to a total of 200. A specific time limit corresponds to each subtest, and is strictly followed. Here is an outline of the ASVAB with number of questions, time limit and topic covered.
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