Fragmentación: Es especialmente útil con los números, fragmentación es el proceso de romper grandes trozos de información en segmentos más pequeños. Por ejemplo, se puede romper un número mayor en segmentos más cortos para ayudar a recordarlas. Es por eso que a memorizar números de teléfono diciendo " cinco, cinco, cinco, (pausa) uno, dos, tres, cuatro ".
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.
If practice does make perfect, then this book is designed to make you perfectly prepared for the ASVAB. There are nearly 2,000 (!) practice problems inside this book, as well as six full-length practice tests and with detailed explanations of the answers, online videos to explain critical technical concepts, subtests that cover the tricky math concepts more in-depth and plenty of flashcards. The online resources you’ll have access to let you customize your practice problems based on your strengths and weaknesses, as well as the difficulty of the questions. The book also helps you develop useful strategies for tackling vocabulary and math questions that can sometimes prove tricky. If you like to study on the go, this book also comes with tear-out study pages and a mobile site. If you buy this book, you probably can ace the test without spending money on other guides.
The AFQT score is the most important ASVAB score, because it determines if you can enlist in the U.S. Army. However, the U.S. Army also converts the ASVAB test scores into 10 other composite score areas known as "line scores" that determine what MOS an individual may qualify for. Listed below are the parts of the ASVAB that affect your AFQT test scores and each of the ten line scores.
The Arithmetic Reasoning section of the test measures your ability to solve arithmetic word problems. You may be asked questions such as “If the tire of a car rotates at a constant speed of 552 times in 1 minute, how many times will the tire rotate in half an hour?” Therefore, reviewing common math key words associated with each operation is recommended. For example, if you see the key words “in all,” the problem deals with addition. If the problem asks you to “find the difference,” you are being asked to subtract. If a question asks “how many times” per day or week, you know you are dealing with multiplication. If it asks “how many in each,” you should be thinking about division. The CAT-ASVAB has 16 questions in 39 minutes; the paper-and-pencil version has 30 questions in 36 minutes.
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.