La expresión verbal (VE) puntuación se utiliza para determinar las calificaciones para muchos puestos de trabajo militares en todas las ramas, y se usa para ayudar a determinar su puntuación AFQT. Para calcular su puntuación de VE, los militares se suma el número correcto (1 punto por cada respuesta correcta) de la Comprensión (PC) y las pruebas secundarias (WK) Palabra de Conocimiento y luego compara los resultados con la información en la tabla siguiente.
There is another ASVAB score that's equally important, if not more so, because it is the score that determines if a person is eligible for military service. It's the Armed Forces Qualification Test score, or AFQT score. This score is calculated from only four of the nine Standard Scores on the ASVAB - Arithmetic Reasoning (AR), Mathematics Knowledge (MK), Paragraph Comprehension (PC), and Word Knowledge (WK). First, the WK and PC scores are added together, then the sum is doubled. This is known as the Verbal Expression (VE) score. The VE, MK, and AR scores are then added together, and the sum is the AFQT. This score is a straight percentile measure, expressed as a number from 1-99. The number is the percentage of people who scored lower than the test taker. For example, if a person receives an AFQT score of 63, that means that he did better on the test than 63% of the people who have taken it.
This civil service/vocational test prep is perfect for individuals seeking a high ASVAB score for a better position within the military, and for those seeking to get the minimum required score for military acceptance. It explains how military and other career counselors use the ASVAB. Your Total ASVAB Solution is also helpful for individuals taking the ASVAB as a diagnostic test for further education or career planning.  
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.
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: