The ASVAB (Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery) is a multiple-aptitude battery that measures developed abilities and helps predict future academic and occupational success in the military. It is administered annually to more than one million military applicants, high school, and post-secondary students.
The ASVAB tests are designed to measure aptitudes in four domains: Verbal, Math, Science and Technical, and Spatial. The table below describes the content of the ASVAB tests. There are 10 sections in the ASVAB: General Science, Arithmetic Reasoning, Word Knowledge, Paragraph Comprehension, Mathematics Knowledge, Electronics Information, Automotive Information, Shop Information, Mechanical Comprehension, Assembling Objects. The Armed Forces Qualification Test (AFQT) is a component of the ASVAB that assesses candidates for placement into the Armed Services, and considers the Arithmetic Reasoning, Word Knowledge, Paragraph Comprehension and Mathematics Knowledge sections of the ASVAB. Our app covers all 10 sections of the ASVAB.
Most ASVAB testing is conducted at a Military Entrance Processing Station (MEPS). If you do not live near a MEPS, you may take the ASVAB at a satellite location called a Military Entrance Test (MET) site. The ASVAB is administered by computer at all MEPS, and by paper and pencil at most MET sites. Regardless of whether you take the ASVAB by computer or paper and pencil, your scores should be very similar.
The computerized ASVAB (called the CAT-ASVAB) is an adaptive test, which means that the test adapts to your ability level. The computer software selects items that are suitable for you, based on your responses to earlier items in the test. Because the CAT-ASVAB is targeted toward your ability level, it is possible to administer a shorter test than is used in the paper and pencil administration.
You are allowed to complete the CAT-ASVAB at your own pace. That is, when you complete a test in the battery, you can immediately move on to the next section without waiting for everyone else to move on. The average examinee takes about 1 1/2 hours to complete the CAT-ASVAB.
– 1,500 Real Exam Questions
– Practice all 10 sections of the ASVAB
– 75 Practice Tests, including section-specific practice tests
– 3 Full-Length Tests
– Get immediate feedback for correct or incorrect answers
– Full and Detailed Explanations – learn as you practice
– Dark Mode – allows you to study anywhere, anytime
– Progress Metrics – you can keep track of your results and score trends
– Track Past Test Results – Individual tests will be listed with pass or fail and your mark
– Review Errors – Review all your mistakes so you don’t repeat them in the real test
– You can track how many questions you have done correctly, incorrectly, and get a final passing or failing score based on official passing grades
– Take a practice test and see if you can score well enough to pass the actual test
– Helpful hints and tips let you know how you can improve your score
– Send questions feedback directly from the app