Para realizar el ASVAB en el MEPS con fines de alistamiento, una persona deberá hablar con un reclutador y programar un horario para hacerlo. La evaluación del ASVAB en el MEPS es autodirigida y se realiza en una computadora, y se puede volver a realizar después de un período de espera de un mes. Llamado CAT-ASVAB, este examen es adaptable. Esto significa que se adapta a su nivel de capacidad.
The way to prepare for this exam is study hard and then quiz yourself with plenty of practice ASVAB tests. Remember that the exam is identical for all branches, so an Army ASVAB practice test is exactly the same as an ASVAB practice test for the Navy. The most important components of the test are the ones that count towards the Armed Services Qualifications Test, or AFQT. These sections are Word Knowledge, Paragraph Comprehension, Arithmetic Reasoning, and Math Knowledge. For tips and strategies for success on these questions, be sure to review our article on ASVAB Test Prep.
Las Reservas de Marines experimentan el mismo entrenamiento que sus contrapartes en servicio activo, y trabajan en empleos civiles a tiempo completo. Los reservistas deben tener entre 17 y 29 años de edad al momento de alistarse y poseer un diploma de escuela secundaria o un equivalente. El requisito AFQT mínimo para un solicitante con un diploma de secundaria es de 32 puntos. Si tienes un GED, la puntuación mínima AFQT es de 50, lo que también representa el umbral más bajo para que califiques para el Fondo Universitario Marino y los bonos de alistamiento.
Para encontrar su puntaje AFQT, la fórmula a utilizar es 2VE + AR + MK. En primer lugar, el doble del VE puntuación (véase la sección anterior). A continuación, agregue al razonamiento aritmético (AR) y las puntuaciones de Matemáticas Conocimiento (MK) y comparar los resultados con la tabla siguiente. Nota: Para los puntos de 120 o menos, mantener la reducción a uno.
The four most important sections of the test—Word Knowledge, Paragraph Comprehension, Arithmetic Reasoning, and Mathematics Knowledge-make up your Armed Forces Qualifications Test (AFQT) score. Your AFQT score ranges from 0 to 100 and determines if you are able to enlist in the military and which jobs and programs you may qualify for when you are in.
It's important to understand the difference between the ASVAB Standard Scores, and the ASVAB AFQT score. Test takers will receive a separate score for each of the nine sections on the ASVAB. These scores are known as Standard Scores. A Standard Score is used to determine how the test taker compares to the "average" 18-23 year old American on that part of the ASVAB. Not long ago, a large number of people in this age group were given the tests, and these results are the benchmark for Standard Scores. Around half the people in this age group will score a 50 or higher, and about 16% will score a 60 or higher. In other words, the scoring is based on a standard bell curve distribution. Standard Scores are very important when it comes to determining which military job a person will be assigned to.
Your ASVAB scores determine what jobs you will qualify for in the military. But before you embarrass yourself in front of active duty service members, know that a job in the Army and the Marine Corps is called an MOS, which is an acronym for Military Occupational Specialty. In the Air Force, jobs are called AFSC – Air Force Specialty Code. In the Navy they are known as an NEC - Navy Enlisted Classification and the Coast Guard, jobs are called ratings, or rate for short.
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:
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