Verbal Analysis Test
What do Verbal Analysis Tests assess?
Verbal Analysis Tests are one of the most common aptitude tests that come up during a job application. Our verbal analysis test is a psychometric assessment that provides you or your organisation with information about a candidate’s verbal analysis skills.
Verbal analysis tests are designed to assess a candidate’s ability to understand and evaluate concepts and problems expressed in words. Candidates are presented with series of short passages of text, each of which includes 4 statements. The test is particularly useful in jobs that require good written or spoken communication skills.
Typical roles that would use our verbal analysis test:
2. School Leavers
3. Operational Roles
Overview of the Verbal Analysis Test
Our verbal analysis test consists of a total of 48 statements to answer in 25 minutes. There are 12 unique question sets and each comprise 4 individual statements.
The goal is to read the passage and decide that each statement is one of the following:
A. TRUE means that the statement is already made in the passage or that it follows logically from a statement or statements made.
B. FALSE means that the statement contradicts a statement made in the passage or does not follow logically.
C. CANNOT TELL means that there is insufficient information to say if the statement is true or false.
Example Verbal Analysis Questions
To try out some example Verbal Analysis Test questions, click on the button below:
How to do well in your Verbal Analysis Test
To do well in a verbal analysis test, it is good to implement the following tips:
1. Read the passage first – Make sure you fully understand the passage prior to trying to answer the questions. This will save you time as each question set will be asking questions on the same passage.
2. Do not be afraid to choose 'Cannot Tell' – It can be easy to assume that just because a paragraph does not explicitly support a statement, that you should choose “False”. This is incorrect. Instead, you should choose “Cannot Tell”, unless the statement is contradicted by the paragraph.
3. Focus on the paragraph only – Do not answer any question based on your own general knowledge or common sense. Be disciplined in only going on what evidence is supported or contradicted by the paragraph when selecting your answer.
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