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.
Ejército (incluyendo Guardia Nacional del Ejército y la Reserva del Ejército): El Ejército requiere una puntuación mínima de 31 AFQT para aquellos con un diploma de escuela secundaria y 50 para los que tienen un GED. En momentos en que el Ejército está experimentando altos índices de reclutamiento y reenganche, se ha sabido para aumentar temporalmente su calificación AFQT puntaje mínimo hasta un máximo de 50.
El ASVAB también produce varias partituras de línea, que son diferentes para cada rama de servicio. Puntajes de línea determinan qué trabajos militares estás calificado para. En las gráficas que muestran cómo estos puntajes se relacionan con trabajos específicos en cada rama de servicio, haga clic aquí para el artículo imprimir, Los ASVAB Decenas de Empleo Militar.
No se debe confundir una puntuación de serie con el graduado-on-a-curva de puntuación que puede haber visto en las pruebas escolares - donde las puntuaciones van de 1 a 100, con la mayoría de los estudiantes con calificaciones entre 70 y 100. Con puntuaciones estándar, la mayoría puntuación está entre 30 y 70. eso significa que una puntuación estándar de 50 es una puntuación media y que una puntuación de 60 es una puntuación superior a la media.

To be admitted to the ASVAB testing room you will need to show a valid id. It is also important to be on time (or early!) since you will be turned away if you show up after the scheduled start time. The ASVAB can be given via computer or pencil and paper.  If you are testing at a MEPS site you will take it on a computer.  The pencil and paper version is given at most MET sites.  The computer version of the test is given as a "computer adaptive test" (CAT) which means that the test will adapt based on the level of the individual test taker (e.g., if you answer many questions correctly, you may be shown fewer questions).
In order to perform well on the ASVAB, you should take a practice test to get an idea of what you’ll encounter on the actual test. Also, completing a practice test will help you to feel more at ease on test day. Reading the test instructions and focusing your full attention on each question are both important steps to take. As you work through the test, avoid spending too much time on a single question. The test has a time limit and you don’t want to fall into the trap of running out of time before you arrive at the end of the test. Taking the time to provide thoughtful answers to test questions allows you to offer a clear picture of your skills and capabilities. Earning a high score on the ASVAB may give you more options when it comes to choosing a specialty.
You've decided to enlist—congratulations! Taking the ASVAB is the first big step to beginning your work in the military; the test helps determine the entire course of your military career. This book gives you everything you need to score high on the exam and get the military job you want. It includes review and practice questions for each of the ASVAB's nine subtests, as well as 3 full-length ASVAB and 2 AFQT practice exams, detailed test-taking tips, and more.

The ASVAB test can be taken at your school or a MEPS (Military Entrance Processing Stations) or MET (Mobile Examination Test) sites.  When the ASVAB is administered at your school, it is usually part of the Student Testing Program or Career Exploration Program.  When the ASVAB is given at MEPS or MET sites, it is part of the Enlistment Testing Program.  The ASVAB test content is the same no matter where you take it, except that you will not have to take the Assembling Objects test if you take the test at your school (as part of the Student Testing Program).  When you take the test in the Student Testing Program you will receive three composite scores (Verbal Skills, Math Skills, and Science and Technical Skills).  When you take the ASVAB as part of the Enlistment Testing Program, you will receive an AFQT (Armed Forces Qualification Test) score and Service composite scores.  These scores are used for assigning your military job.
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.