Our ASVAB practice tests cover all nine categories of the ASVAB test. We recommend that you take a minimum of one practice test from each category to ensure you score highly at your local testing center. Select any category below to get started.
Tests your science knowledge, including your understanding of health, biology, Earth science, chemistry and more.
Remember math word problems from school? This section is filled with them, testing your knowledge to apply mathematical principles to the real world.
Word Knowledge Tests
Tests your vocabulary. You’ll need to know how to differentiate words by spelling as well as what certain words mean.
Measures your knowledge of electricity and may include questions on current, circuits, radio, television and more.
Tests your knowledge of math concepts and applications. Questions cover basic high school mathematics.
Auto and Shop Information
In this section, you’ll be asked about basic automotive systems and repair and you’ll also be asked to identify common shop tools and practices.
Tests your understanding of basic mechanical devices and mechanical device processes. Includes many diagrams and questions about those diagrams.
Means just what it says: you’ll be given paragraphs to read and then you’ll be tested on your ability to understand them.
Measures your spatial relationship skills, which can be valuable in interpreting maps, technical drawings, graphs, etc.
How ASVAB Practice Tests Can Boost Your Score
There are a number of reasons why taking practice tests is a good idea when preparing for the Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery. Let’s take a look at 6 of them.
Practice Tests Can Help Direct Your Study Efforts
The ASVAB is a wide-ranging test that covers a variety of different areas. Sure you can study for it on your own but taking practice tests can let you know what areas you are strong in and can study less and what areas you really need to focus your attention on to improve your score.
Some People Simply Learn Better by Challenging Themselves
Reading page after page of boring content can cause the strongest minds to wander. Taking practice tests are a great way to break up the monotony of studying. Taking a practice test challenges you and keeps you interested in the material. Then you can review your test results and go over the questions you got wrong committing the right answer to memory. It’s a great, streamlined way to learn.
Study Material Likely to be Tested for on the ASVAB
Again, the ASVAB is a wide-ranging exam covering many different areas. The designers of ASVAB practice tests, at least the high quality ones, know this and have spent time researching past tests to come up with practice tests that feature questions covering areas commonly tested for on the real exam. Thus, taking practice tests is a great way to focus on the material that matters most and avoid wasting your time studying content that likely won’t be on the test.
Practice Tests Make Studying Fun
Another big advantage of practice tests is that they are fun. It’s fun to challenge yourself and see what you know. Instead of wondering if you are studying the right things or just wasting your valuable time, good practice tests can help you find out what you need to know while injecting your study time with excitement and competition as you try to outdo yourself each time you take a test.
Practice Tests Can Prepare You for the Real Experience
These tests, again the high quality ones, are formatted like the real thing so you can get used to the question and answer formats and the time limits so nothing will be a surprise on test day. You’ll know what to expect and you’ll be used to going from different concept to different concept as is often required on the ASVAB. For example, on the math section you may have a problem using one popular math principle followed by another problem that relies on a completely different principle. This is common on a broad test like the ASVAB and preparing your mind to make these leaps can allow you to answer more questions in less time and boost your score.
Practice Tests Build Confidence
Again, would you rather go into the ASVAB unsure of what to expect and not knowing if you studied the right things or would you prefer to have taken similar tests covering content commonly tested for on the real thing? Taking practice tests is a great way to build your knowledge, your confidence and your ASVAB familiarity so that you feel relaxed and confident on test day.
Thanks For All Of Your Content!
Thanks for all your content!! I scored very high on the Asvab and am now eligible for all the jobs I had considered. I used your smaller tests multiple times and am very grateful!!
2019-09-23T12:35:13-04:00Thanks for all your content!! I scored very high on the Asvab and am now eligible for all the jobs I had considered. I used your smaller tests multiple times and am very grateful!!
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Thank you very much for having such a complete set of tests available online. Most of the other study websites have only one or two example questions...you guys have hundreds! It's been a great help. Thank you!
2019-09-23T12:36:29-04:00Thank you very much for having such a complete set of tests available online. Most of the other study websites have only one or two example questions...you guys have hundreds! It's been a great help. Thank you!
This really helps for the actually ASVAB test! Thanks guys!
2020-02-13T10:52:34-05:00This really helps for the actually ASVAB test! Thanks guys!
This site is awesome! I am practicing taking the ASVAB, because my recruiter wants me to take it this Thursday. I originally made a 28 when I took the ASVAB at school. I studied for 5 months, so when I took the ASVAB on this site, my score came back a 58. I improved my score by 30 points. Thank you guys.
2020-08-26T12:07:54-04:00This site is awesome! I am practicing taking the ASVAB, because my recruiter wants me to take it this Thursday. I originally made a 28 when I took the ASVAB at school. I studied for 5 months, so when I took the ASVAB on this site, my score came back a 58. I improved my score by 30 points. Thank you guys.
What is the ASVAB Test?
ASVAB stands for Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery. It is a test that was originally established in 1968 to measure and predict the success of an applicant in various academic and occupational pursuits in the military. High school and post-secondary students and adults take the test more than one million times each year. If you’re interested in joining the military, or if you already have and would like to take a sample test, simply navigate through the ten ASVAB practice test sections and take whichever tests you’d like as often as you’d like.
About This Site
This site is designed to provide you with everything you need to practice for the ASVAB test. We have ASVAB practice sections broken up just as you would see them on the real test.
- Every resource on this site, including the ASVAB practice tests, is completely free.
- Each practice ASVAB test section contains enough questions that the test can be retaken and will be different each time, so you can practice the test as many times as you need to.
- Our ASVAB practice tests follow the same format and structure as the computerized version of the real test, which is known as the CAT-ASVAB. The tests have the same number of questions, the same types of questions and are timed just like the actual test.
History of the ASVAB Test
For almost a century, the U.S. military has been a pioneer in the field of using aptitude tests to evaluate an individual’s potential for service. The organization also uses the test to determine aptitude for various military occupational specialties (MOS). The use of aptitude tests began during World War I. While the group-administered Army Alpha test measured verbal and numerical ability as well as general knowledge, the Army Beta test was used to evaluate illiterate, unschooled and non-English speaking volunteers and draftees. The Army and Navy General Classifications Tests replaced the Alpha and Beta tests as a means to measure cognitive ability during World War II. The results of these tests, as well as additional classification exams, were used to assign recruits to a particular MOS.
In the 1950s, the military adopted a single exam known as the Armed Forces Qualification Test (AFQT). Used as a screening tool, the AFQT measured a recruit’s ability to absorb military training and their future potential. It was supplemented by service-specific battery tests for the purposes of MOS classification. In 1972, the Department of Defense determined that all services should use one exam for screening and assigning individuals to an MOS. The AFQT was phased out over a two-year period in favor of the current Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery (ASVAB) test.
Since 1976, the multiple-choice ASVAB has been used for initial aptitude screening as well as MOS classification. The exam has changed since its inception. While some parts have remained, such as arithmetic reasoning and word knowledge, others like tool knowledge have been removed in favor of questions related to assembling objects. After nearly 20 years of research and development, a computer-adaptive version of the exam was implemented in 1996. The CAT-ASVAB is the first large-scale adaptive battery test to be administered in high-stakes environments like a Military Entrance Processing Station. The paper and pencil, or P&P version is still used at a variety of other military testing sites.
The ASVAB is routinely reviewed to eliminate any potential biases from questions and scoring. The exam underwent a major revision in 2002. Two years later, a renormalization of the percentile scoring system was performed to ensure that a 50 percent score represented performing better than 50 percent of all test takers. The 10-section ASVAB improves the matching of volunteers with available jobs and helps match job openings with qualified individuals.
One thing that can be important to learn in regard to the ASVAB is the vernacular and the acronyms. For example, your ASVAB score will determine your MOS for the Marine Corps and the Army, your Rate in the Navy, or your AFSC in the Air Force. Here’s a quick cheat sheet:
- MOS – Military Occupational Specialty
- Ratings – The term used for your job in the Navy or Coast Guard
- AFSC – Air Force Specialty Code
So before you run off to an Air Force recruiter and ask them about an MOS and look a little foolish, remember that each branch has a slightly different term for their jobs.
Sections of the ASVAB Test
Each section of the ASVAB encompasses a different part of the battery, and grades you on different skills.
ASVAB Score Range
Understanding the ASVAB score range is to understand standard deviations. The highest score on the ASVAB is a 99 and the lowest score is a one. Scores are based on the mean of all examinees. This is to say that a score of 50 would account for an average score. Each increment of 10 represents a single standard deviation from the mean score. So, for example, a score of 80 would be three standard deviations better than the meanwhile a score of 30 would be two standard deviations lower than the mean score.
The ASVAB measures your knowledge and ability in ten different areas. It is not an IQ test, but the ASVAB does help the various branches of the military assess which jobs you are best suited to perform. The AFQT, or the Armed Forces Qualification Test, is a portion of the ASVAB that is computed to determine your AFQT Score.
|AFQT Category||Score Range|
Focus on the AFQT
The AFQT is the basic skill assessment and consists of:
- Paragraph Comprehension
- Word Knowledge
- Mathematics Knowledge
- Arithmetic Reasoning
These sections are used specifically to decide if the test taker is fit for military duty. Mathematics Knowledge and Arithmetic Reasoning are closely related and are a heavy focus on any of the technical jobs in each branch.
As a general rule of thumb, anything over an 85 on the ASVAB will qualify you for nearly any position in the armed forces. But there are slight breakdowns within each score. For example, in order to qualify for Surveillance and Communications (SC) in the Army, Word Knowledge, Paragraph Comprehension, Arithmetic Reasoning, Auto & Shop and Mechanical Comprehension all require high marks. Though scoring an 85 or above would guarantee you scored in a high enough percentile to qualify for SC.
Each branch of the service has a minimum score set for entry. The higher your score the better chance you have of not only enlisting in your chosen branch but also garnering the position you want. The minimum AFQT scores for entry into each branch, with a high school diploma, are as follows:
- Air Force – 36
- Army & National Guard – 31
- Coast Guard – 40
- Marine Corps – 32
- Navy – 35
Without a high school diploma and holding a GED only you’ll need the following scores-
- Air Force – 65
- Coast Guard – 40
- Army & National Guard – 31
- Marine Corps – 50
- Navy – 50
Don’t be fooled by the appearance of the low numbers, the algorithm that computes the AFQT is very sophisticated. Just because your ASVAB score is 40 doesn’t mean that you only got 40% of the questions correct, it could simply mean that you lack strength in one area, but succeed with high praise in another. Your ASVAB score is only a means by which you are categorized for available positions; it is by no means a measure of intelligence.
This is a battery of tests that demands your full attention since it will determine the course of your military career. Your ASVAB score is a direct reflection of what you put into it. As they say in the military: “You get out of it what you put into it.”
What is the CAT-ASVAB Test?
A lot of people see the “CAT” term attached to the ASVAB test when they first start looking into the test and aren’t sure what that stands for. This term is an acronym and it stands for “Computerized Adaptive Test”. There are three different versions of the ASVAB test. The CAT is available at military processing stations for enlisting soldiers. The pencil and paper (also known as the P&P or S-ASVAB) version of the test is available for high school and college students who may not actually enlist. The third type of ASVAB test is the MET-ASVAB, or Mobile Examination Test, which is available only for enlisted soldiers at mobile testing centers (this test is also done with paper and pencil).
The CAT-ASVAB is an adaptive test which means the test adapts to the ability of the test-taker. It is possible to administer a shorter test this way than with the pencil and paper test. When you complete a subsection of the test, you can then move onto the next section of the test without having to wait for an administrator. Subsections are still timed however and on average it takes about 1 ½ hours to complete the computer ASVAB.
The written test is administered by an instructor who will give verbal direction and pass out the test booklets with answer sheets. Examinees are not allowed to proceed until the administrator instructs to do so. The total time required for this test ranges at about 2-4 hours with each subsection having a fixed number of questions and time limit.
ASVAB Sections, Questions & Time Limits
|CAT-ASVAB Test||# of Questions||Time Limit (in Minutes)|
|General Science (GS)||16||8|
|Arithmetic Reasoning (AR)||16||39|
|Word Knowledge (WK)||16||8|
|Paragraph Comprehension (PC)||11||22|
|Mathematics Knowledge (MK)||16||18|
|Electronics Information (EI)||16||8|
|Auto Information (AI)||11||6|
|Shop Information (SI)||11||5|
|Mechanical Comprehension (MC)||16||20|
|Pencil & Paper ASVAB Test||# of Questions||Time Limit (in Minutes)|
|General Science (GS)||25||11|
|Arithmetic Reasoning (AR)||30||36|
|Word Knowledge (WK)||35||11|
|Paragraph Comprehension (PC)||15||13|
|Mathematics Knowledge (MK)||25||24|
|Electronics Information (EI)||20||9|
|Automotive and Shop (AS)||25||11|
|Mechanical Comprehension (MC)||25||19|
|Assembling Objects (AO)||25||15|
What’s an Adaptive Test?
The adaptive test is exactly what it sounds like, a test that adapts to the test taker. Questions in each section range in difficulty, and based on the test taker’s answers, the question types and difficulties adjust with each answer. This type of test allows for a greater level of accuracy in evaluating a prospect’s abilities. For the most part, correct answers beget more difficult questions while wrong answers will reduce the difficulty of proceeding questions.
What Happens if I Don’t Finish the CAT-ASVAB Test?
The vast majority of people who take the CAT-ASVAB test finish it as the time constraints are not very aggressive. However, if a respondent isn’t able to finish in time, the remaining unanswered questions are scored as if the respondent had answered them randomly. This is obviously not an ideal way to finish up the test and most often results in even poorer scores.
How Should I Study for the ASVAB Test?
There are numerous resources, tips and sample tests you can take to help you prep for the exam. For example, you can practice the ASVAB on this site with the numerous practice sections offered. If you are having trouble with on particular section, you can reach out to local recruiters who have taken it before to gain further insight.
What Should I Bring to the ASVAB Test?
You’ll need to bring valid identification (photo ID, SSN card) to be admitted into the ASVAB testing room. Arrive on time— you’ll be turned away and required to reschedule if you are late. Your recruiter may give you a ride to and from the session, but he/she is not permitted in the testing room. You will not need to bring a calculator for the test.
Where Can I Find My ASVAB Scores?
It’s best to keep the contact information of your nearest recruiting office or your actual recruiter; they are your best bet for getting your scores. ASVAB scores are valid for up to two years before you need to retest so most offices will send your current scores via mail. If you can’t get yours by mail, you can pick them up from your local recruiting office.
Can I Take the ASVAB Test More Than Once?
Yes. But you must wait one full calendar month to retake the ASVAB test. If you want to take it a third time, you must wait an additional calendar month to retest. Any additional times after that and you have to wait six calendar months to retake the ASVAB.
Where Can I Take the ASVAB Test? How Do I Schedule It?
Many high schools give students the opportunity to take the ASVAB as part of career exploration. If you chose not to take one in high school, then you will have to schedule a time to take it. You can contact the Armed Forces Recruiting Officer in your area and you can schedule an appointment with a local recruiter from the branch of the military you wish to join.
Choosing an ASVAB Test Date
While you may want to get the ASVAB over with, it is important to give yourself enough time to prepare and practice for the ASVAB. Once you take the test you will have to wait 30 days before you are eligible to re-take the test if you got a non-passing score, or if you want a better grade. After you retake the test twice, you will need to wait for a 6 month time period before being able to take the test again. For this reason, it is important to pick an ASVAB test date that gives you plenty of time to practice and prepare for each section of the test.
If you are pressed for time, it may be worthwhile to look into future ASVAB test dates in order to plan ahead in case you get a poor score on your upcoming ASVAB test. You can check with your high school counselor or your military recruiter to make sure that you will be eligible to take future tests along with your planned upcoming test date in the event that you get a bad ASVAB score.
Getting Ready For Your Test Date
Now is also a good time to learn more about the specific sub-sections of the ASVAB test. You may be a pro at solving math problems, but if reading comprehension is not your forte it can bring down your overall ASVAB score, known specifically as your AFQT score.
Once you have decided on a test date, it is important to register as early as possible. This will prevent any avoidable issues with test administrators needing enough time to make sure you are eligible to take the test.
ASVAB (AFQT) Practice Test
Exam Description: Additional Information
Put the doubt to rest with our ASVAB practice test
Every single individual that goes through the enlistment process should excel both mentally and physically. That is the number one principle that has consistently inspired this nation to serve these brave and honorable individuals with unwavering efforts. Those efforts officially came to the forefront when the country as a whole decided to correct perhaps the most significant enlistment related problem (passing the Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery test). Countless hours of hard work and dedication are currently reflected by the top-of-the-line ASVAB practice tests that this nation offers.
The original intent:
The questions that have a tendency to arise rather quickly are something along the lines of “why is this test so important?” and “What is the overall purpose of this test?” Well, first it is important to define the actual test and to assess the colorful history of the test. The Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery test (ASVAB) is a test that was officially formatted in 1968 with the intention of mentally preparing soldiers with knowledge that identifies with the following:
- Space perception
- Numerical operations
- General information
- Tool knowledge
- Coding speed
- Attention to detail
The various armed forces adopted all of those aspects in 1976. At that point in time, the test was in its written form rather than today’s more common form (computerized test format). The written form covers all of the previously mentioned areas as well, which is why both forms are still available. All-in-all that answers the question concerning the intention of the test.
Dramatic, but necessary changes:
After adopting the test in 1976 the test became a way of indicating whether or not an individual was 100% qualified to serve. As previously mentioned this aptitude test has a colorful history. That is because it underwent a dramatic change in 2002 and another dramatic change in 2004. The change that occurred in 2002 expanded the categories of the test and the overall difficulty. This can be seen by the addition of all of the diverse categories below:
- Arithmetic reasoning
- General science
- Word knowledge
- Paragraph comprehension
- Mathematics knowledge
- Electronics information
- Automotive and shop information
- Mechanical comprehension
- Assembling objects
- Verbal expression
After adding so much information to the aptitude test, there was a bit of difficulty interpreting the test results. In addition to that, a vast majority of test takers were deemed as being under qualified based on their test results. This is why the percentile change was made. It ensured that a 50% actually correlated with a person doing better than 50% of the test takers. Those revisions have worked hand-in-hand with the preparation of the armed forces.
Getting to know the in’s and out’s:
The content of the test has been clearly laid out, but there is still a ton of information concerning the actual place where the test is administered and the time that is allocated for each section. The computerized test is administered in a “military entrance processing station” (MEP) or a satellite region that is identified as a “military entrance tests site” (MET). The difference in the two locations is that the METs are the places that are responsible for administering the written test, while MEPs are the places that administer the computerized tests.
The huge controversy arises when individuals hear about the differences in the time allocated for each section. That controversy dramatically increases once again when individuals hear about the huge time differences that are allowed for each type of test.
One of the individuals that are undergoing this test would be given the same kind of content and overall questions regardless of the type of test they took (written or computerized). However, the time changes and number of questions are extremely different. These and noted below:
Computerized vs. written:
|Section||Time||No. of Questions|
|General Science||8 minutes||16 questions|
|Arithmetic reasoning||39 minutes||16 questions|
|Word knowledge||8 minutes||16 questions|
|Paragraph comprehension||22 minutes||11 questions|
|Mathematics knowledge||20 minutes||16 questions|
|Electronics information||8 minutes||16 questions|
|Automotive and shop information||7 minutes||11 questions|
|Mechanical comprehension||20 minutes||16 questions|
|Assembling objects||16 minutes||16 questions|
|Section||Time||No. of Questions|
|General Science||20 minutes||45 questions|
|Arithmetic reasoning||36 minutes||30 questions|
|Word knowledge||11 minutes||35 questions|
|Paragraph comprehension||13 minutes||15 questions|
|Mathematics knowledge||24 minutes||25 questions|
|Electronics information||9 minutes||20 questions|
|Automotive and shop information||11 minutes||25 questions|
|Mechanical comprehension||19 minutes||25 questions|
|Assembling objects||15 minutes||25 questions|
Harder than the SAT?
In complete honesty, one can say that the test identifies with an entire life's worth of knowledge. It essentially pulls from 3 different aspects. First, it draws from concrete facts that were acquired from all areas of a person's educational career. Secondly, it draws from a person’s ability to comprehend and use context clues to make assumptions. Lastly, it draws from a person’s physical/verbal skills to see if they can properly administer those more physical aspects. Overall this is why people have identified it as the “SAT on steroids.”
The logical reasoning:
The SAT requires training of the mind. More specifically it requires one to be able to pick up on context clues, make valid assumptions, and express concrete facts. This is why millions of students study intensely before they jump right into the test. Imagine if another area was added onto that same test. The person studying for that test would then need to study even harder. That is the logic that should be put forth when preparing for the ASVAB. It requires that a person expresses the previously mentioned skills while adding the verbal/physical aspects. The question becomes “How does one prepare themselves for this rigorous test?”
The importance of an ASVAB practice test:
There are essentially two options when it comes to preparing for this test. First, a person can attempt to reassess all of the information that they learned over a decade by spending hours compiling information. Secondly, a person can find a specially formatted ASVAB practice test that covers all areas of both the written test and computerized test. Clearly, the best choice is the ASVAB practice test. The question becomes “Where does one find an accurate ASVAB practice test?”
The unparalleled system:
At this point, it should be clear that an ASVAB practice test is required. The next decision is regarding the people that should be trusted to provide the test. Well, that is undoubtedly the nation's practice tests. They have a team of men and women that thoroughly analyze all areas that are covered on the ASVAB test. In addition to that, those men and women examine previous test questions and implement those so that the user of the tests is provided with the most precise questions. Lastly, one can say based on the unequivocal evidence that individuals that prepare with these ASVAB practice tests excel.
Making dreams a reality:
Every single individual that wishes to serve this country is without a doubt a brave person that deserves respect. These practice tests are offered because everyone wants to see these soldiers follow their dreams. Additionally, the nation as a whole firmly believe that those honorable individuals should not be held back because of their inability to recall some pieces of information. This nation does not just dream about making a difference.
ASVAB Practice Test
Welcome to the ASVAB practice test page.
The links below will help you take our sample ASVAB practice test. These ASVAB practice questions will give you a better idea of what to study on your exam.
If you need additional practice questions get our ASVAB study guide and flashcards.
Good luck with your studying.
ASVAB Practice the Right Way
Your success on ASVAB test day depends not only on how many hours you put into preparing, but also on whether you prepared the right way. It’s good to check along the way to see whether your studying is paying off. One of the most effective ways to do this is by taking ASVAB practice tests to evaluate your progress. Practice tests are useful because they show exactly where you need to improve. Every time you take a ASVAB practice test, pay special attention to these three groups of questions:
- The ASVAB questions you got wrong
- The ones you had to guess on, even if you guessed right
- The ones you found difficult or slow to work through
This will show you exactly what your weak areas are, and where you need to devote more study time. Ask yourself why each of these questions gave you trouble. Was it because you didn’t understand the material? Was it because you didn’t remember the vocabulary? Do you need more repetitions on this type of question to build speed and confidence? Dig into those questions and figure out how you can strengthen your weak areas as you go back to review the material.
ASVAB Test Online Prep Course
If you want to be fully prepared, Mometrix offers an online ASVAB Prep Course. The course is designed to provide you with any and every resource you might want while studying. The ASVAB Course includes:
- In-Depth Lessons Covering all the Topics
- 800+ ASVAB Practice Questions
- Over 120 Video Tutorials
- More than 450 Electronic Flashcards
- Money-back Guarantee
- Free Mobile Access
- and More!
The ASVAB Prep Course is designed to help any learner get everything they need to prepare for their ASVAB exam; click below to check it out.
ASVAB Study Guide Questions
Additionally, many ASVAB practice tests have a section explaining the answer choices. It can be tempting to read the explanation and think that you now have a good understanding of the concept. However, an explanation likely only covers part of the question’s broader context. Even if the explanation makes sense, go back and investigate every concept related to the question until you’re positive you have a thorough understanding.
As you go along, keep in mind that the ASVAB practice test is just that: practice. Memorizing these questions and answers will not be very helpful on the actual test because it is unlikely to have any of the same exact questions. If you only know the right answers to the sample questions, you won’t be prepared for the real thing. Study the concepts until you understand them fully, and then you’ll be able to answer any question that shows up on the test.
It’s important to wait on the practice tests until you’re ready. If you take a test on your first day of study, you may be overwhelmed by the amount of material covered and how much you need to learn. Work up to it gradually.
On test day, you’ll need to be prepared for answering ASVAB questions, managing your time, and using the test-taking strategies you’ve learned. It’s a lot to balance, like a mental marathon that will have a big impact on your future. But like training for a marathon, start slowly and work your way up. When the test day comes, you’ll be ready.
ASVAB Practice Test Strategy
When you’re ready to start taking practice tests, follow this strategy:
- Take the first test with no time constraints and with your notes and ASVAB study guide handy. Take your time and focus on applying the strategies you’ve learned.
- Take the second practice test “open book” as well, but set a timer and practice pacing yourself to finish in time.
- Take any other practice tests as if it were test day. Set a timer and put away your study materials. Sit at a table or desk in a quiet room, imagine yourself at the testing center, and answer questions as quickly and accurately as possible.
- Keep taking practice tests on a regular basis until you run out of practice tests or it’s time for the actual test. Your mind will be ready for the schedule and stress of test day, and you’ll be able to focus on recalling the material you’ve learned.
ASVAB Test – Home
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You will do whatever I say and when I say it.