Managerial & Professional Aptitude TestsOnline Psychometric Tests of Verbal and Numerical Reasoning for Graduate & Managerial Recruitment and Development.
Managerial and Professional Aptitudes
These tests do not necessarily assume a graduate standard – but at least some significant attainments in secondary or possibly higher education. They can, however, be used for graduate recruitment or management development and would best suit the grade of a newly appointed graduate manager, an experienced manager or any more senior position involving the use or application of budgets, financial planning, policies or potentially complex procedures.
Sub tests and test timings
Numerical Reasoning Test for Managers & Graduates
A test using facts and figures, taken from the world of work, to assess a candidate’s ability to interpret and evaluate numerical information from a series of tables and charts.
Verbal Reasoning Test for Managers and Graduates
A test to assess a candidate’s ability to reason with written information drawn from the world of work.
Alternatively, you may attend our Online Basic Psychometrics Course: Psychometrics for HR Decisions.
If you do not hold relevant qualifications and do not wish to undertake training, we can still assist by either giving you access to only text-based reports, or via our Psychologist-on-Call™ service wherein our psychologists will manage the process for you and then call you to explain all reports.
Validate is our innovative checking process for aptitude tests completed remotely and without supervision. The use of unsupervised aptitude tests saves time because job applicants can complete assessments without having to come to your office. However, it is difficult to be entirely certain that the right person completed the assessment. This is where Validate comes in. Once you are at the shortlisting stage and you are meeting candidates for interview, administer Validate to your candidate. It simply presents candidates with the 6 most difficult questions which they originally got corrected in their unsupervised aptitude test. If they get them correct again under supervision, there is nothing to worry about. If they do less well this time around, it suggests they may have had help the first time around.