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Exam Code: Wonderlic Wonderlic Cognitive Ability Test learn June 2023 by Killexams.com team

Wonderlic Wonderlic Cognitive Ability Test

The very first test publisher to create a short-form cognitive ability test for the workplace, Wonderlic is the founding father of cognitive ability testing for jobs. For over 80 years, Wonderlic has been leading the industry in efficient, predictive measurement of cognitive ability.
Wonderlic Cognitive Ability Test
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Wonderlic Cognitive Ability Test
Question: 199
The winning team of the World Series often has a jovial attitude. Jovial means...
A. Merry.
B. Sad.
C. Somber.
D. Laborious.
Answer: A
Question: 200
A lyre was played in ancient Rome. The lyre is a...
A. Stringed instrument in the harp class.
B. Percussion instrument.
C. Wind instrument in the wind class.
D. Rhythmical percussion device.
Answer: A
Section 21: Sec Twenty One (201-210)
Details: Verb practice questions Questions
Select the answer choice that identifies the verb in the sentence.
Question: 201
The interior temperatures of even the coolest stars are measured in millions of degrees.
A. Coolest
B. Of even
C. Are measured
D. In millions
Answer: C
Question: 202
Thomas Edison tried many filaments for his incandescent lamp.
A. Many
B. For his
C. Filaments
D. Tried
Answer: D
Question: 203
Jill sets the plates on the table.
A. The
B. Plates
C. Table
D. Sets
Answer: D
Question: 204
The child's balloon was slowly rising into the sky.
A. Rising
B. Slowly
C. Into
D. Balloon
Answer: A
Question: 205
The shoes were still lying where Ethan had left them.
A. Still
B. Were
C. Them
D. Shoes
Answer: B
Question: 206
Several changes in classroom procedures were affected by the new principal.
A. Changes
B. In
C. By
D. Affected
Answer: D
Question: 207
The soaked papers were laid in the sunlight.
A. Soaked
B. Papers
C. Laid
D. In the
Answer: C
Question: 208
The letter from the teacher implied that the child was not turning in his work.
A. From
B. Not
C. His
D. Turning
Answer: D
Question: 209
Luke didn't mean to hurt you during the baseball game.
A. Baseball
B. During
C. Joe
D. Mean
Answer: D
Question: 210
Amber used to recite the alphabet in Chinese.
A. The
B. Alphabet
C. In
D. Recite
Answer: D
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Wonderlic Wonderlic learn - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/Wonderlic Search results Wonderlic Wonderlic learn - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/Wonderlic https://killexams.com/exam_list/Wonderlic The Learning Network No result found, try new keyword!By The Learning Network Middle and high school students are invited to tell us what they’re reading in The Times and why. The contest runs from June 9 to Aug. 18. By The Learning Network Have ... Sun, 04 Jun 2023 20:02:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.nytimes.com/section/learning We suffered through watching Darren Rovell take the Wonderlic, and here’s a condensed version

By the standards he so highly endorses, Darren Rovell is worse than average at his job. Rovell took fire last week for sharing prospects’ low Wonderlic scores, along with a graphic of the averages by profession, and then decided to take Wonderlic up on an offer to fly him in and have him take the test. Rovell finished with a 26, which by the handy graphic he shared last week, is below the average of 28 for a reporter.

Rovell Periscoped the whole process of him taking the test, and it had some great highlights, including him complaining about kids outside, him being trolled by commenters, and him putting his Emmy (yes, he won one in 2008 for contributions to NBC’s election coverage) on the desk. So you don’t have to suffer through the whole broadcast the way our Liam McGuire did, here’s a condensed version:

So, by those results, Rovell did worse than your average reporter, but marginally better than your average salesman. Hmm. Of course, it would be ludicrous to suggest that reporting proficiency can be determined by a baseline test like this, much of which doesn’t involve anything to do with reporting. Almost as ludicrous as suggesting that the ability to do mental math and other skills the Wonderlic checks has an impact on your ability to play professional football. But it must, because the big businesses of the NFL use it, and big businesses never make mistakes in Rovell’s world.

We have to wonder what value there was for Rovell and ESPN in doing this. Twitter engagement for Rovell, perhaps? And an excuse for him and other ESPN commentators to keep citing the Wonderlic? But it doesn’t necessarily make him look good, especially given his not-great score, and the whole thing felt more like an ad for Wonderlic than any useful journalism. And we still have no answer to if Rovell would actually report “purple monkey dishwasher” if an NFL team told him that. That might be a better test of reporting ability than the Wonderlic.

Sun, 14 May 2023 12:01:00 -0500 Andrew Bucholtz en-US text/html https://awfulannouncing.com/espn/darren-rovell-wonderlic-condensed-version.html
How the NFL ditched the Wonderlic and adopted ‘Pong’ to test draft prospects

Jake Haener never thought of himself as an ace test-taker, but nothing about answering questions on the S2 Cognition Test reminded him of school.

Identifying moving objects on a computer screen and needing to quickly shake off a mistake felt more like skills he has honed on the football field — and maybe that’s why the former Fresno State quarterback suddenly looks like a top student when it comes to the test becoming a bigger part of NFL Draft evaluations.

With the draft set for April 27-29, teams currently are reviewing every tidbit in hundreds of detailed prospect profiles to help make razor-thin separations and finalize boards.

“It’s probably the first 97 percent I’ve ever gotten in my life,” Haener quipped to Post Sports+ of his S2 Cognition Test score. “When they first told me it was going to NFL teams, I was nervous because I’ve never been good at taking long, sit-down exams. But it’s different than school. I feel like this gives you the opportunity to go with God-given ability and react. I enjoyed it.”

The S2 Cognition Test advertises an evaluation of how athletes “process and make split-second decisions” specific to their sport. For football, it tests nine skills: Perception speed, search efficiency, tracking capacity, visual learning, instinctive learning, decision complexity, impulse control, distraction control and improvisation, per the company website.

Fifteen NFL teams subscribe to S2 and have exclusive access to otherwise unverifiable scores, co-founder Brandon Ally said last week on “The Season with Peter Schrager Podcast.” It is an alternative, or supplement, to the traditional Wonderlic test — a 12-minute-timed 50-question math and verbal IQ test that the NFL administered to prospects for decades until 2022 — that the Athletes First agency had Haener and other clients take at their offices.

© Provided by New York Post Long given to draft prospects at the Combine, the Wonderlic test is no longer administered by The NFL.Getty Images

“We stay away from the IQ piece, the whole booksmarts thing,” Ally told Schrager. “We’re going to assume that scouts and front offices have done their homework on how well a guy is going to learn their playbook. What we measure is the rapid cognitive processing that occurs once the ball is snapped.

“You can hear all the armchair quarterbacks in the world tell you, ‘If the [defensive back] covers the curl, you throw to the flat. If he covers the flat, you throw to the curl.’ It’s way more complex than that. A host of quarterbacks can tell you the rules, but when the ball is snapped and they have to filter through all of those rules, they become slow. They hesitate. They may throw to the wrong route.”

How does S2 testing work? Haener, who is the No. 6 quarterback in The Post’s rankings for the 2023 draft class, compared one section to a faster version of the old arcade game “Pong.”

“There’s a bunch of those little balls — some screens could be 30, 40, 50, or 10 — bouncing around,” Haener said. “It highlighted 2-3 balls, or 7-9, in red and they flashed at the beginning. You had to track these balls all over the place as it played for about 4-5 seconds. When it paused, you identify which were the highlighted ones in the beginning. So, you are seeing things very fast and tracking things using peripheral vision to understand where they are and where they end up.”

It should not come as a surprise then that scouts say one of Haener’s biggest strengths is an ability to throw receivers open with anticipation.

Test-takers are seated at a specialized computer with headphones and a modified keyboard for about 30-45 minutes. About 4,000 professional football players have participated since about 2016, Ally said, so Haener’s score means he performed in the 97th percentile relative to others in the database.

© Provided by New York Post Jake Haener threw for more than 9,000 yards and 67 touchdowns in 29 games played at Fresno State.Getty Images

“It’s exactly like a pop quiz,” Haener said. “It was something you can’t really prepare for because you don’t have an idea of what it’s like until you do it. If you try to think too much then you are not going to be able to score well because the images you are trying to react to disappear by the time you have a chance to think.”

Sounds frustrating? Well, how do you think it feels to miss an open receiver on second down because of a misreading the defense?

“The test will frustrate you a little bit because it’s so fast-paced and you don’t have a lot of time to analyze what just happened before it moves onto the next part,” Haener said. “You have to move on and execute the next segment. That’s pretty realistic [to football].”

The tests used have existed in science labs for decades but were repurposed for sports by Ally and co-founder Scott Wylie, who began development at LSU, expanded to include the New Orleans Saints and then to one team (and ultimately two) in each NFL division.

One NFL executive familiar with using S2 scores told Post Sports+ that it is a challenge to find data predictive of success because the test is still relatively new.

“It’s all a piece of the puzzle, but it doesn’t drive the decision-making,” he said. “We [haven’t] drafted guys because they did well on the test. It’s another resource to use as a checks and balances.”

© Provided by New York Post While almost half of the NFL uses the S2 test, one exec told Sports+ the results haven’t led his team to draft someone but do help fill out the overall profile of a prospect.Getty Images

Haener described a second test with one of four corners of a diamond disappearing as fast he could blink that corresponded to a four-directional control in his hand.

Added complexities include rules correlated to what a quarterback might be coached in his route progression — press right for a red arrow, press left for a blue arrow … unless a certain override appears and dictates pressing right for a blue arrow.

“I think it’s a little faster [than it happens on the field],” Haener said. “The goal is to help you try to slow things down when you.

“Your pre-snap recognition is like the red balls. You have to remember where those pieces were. Once you are looking left, you might only get half the picture. So you have to put together what’s on the other side of the picture from what you saw 3-5 seconds ago. Once you try to put those two together and try to match it, you process it and you are like, ‘This is what I’m seeing front-side. Backside, I have an idea what could be going on there, so I need to go there with the ball instead.’”

Ally’s belief is that the nine different tests combine for a profile that allows a team to match up a prospect’s playing strengths with a specific scheme or coach’s tendencies.

“Once I see my boundary hook defender take one step to the left and declare [his positioning], I know I’m going to get the dig right behind it,” Haener said. “It’s like the diamond disappearing. Instead of taking that extra half-second to really watch him run to the stick, once I see him take a step and use his eyes, and manipulate him to go there, then I can get the space behind him. It all correlates to how fast you can understand that and see that happening. If you are too late to react, then it’s too late.”

In the NFL’s implementation of S2 testing, it’s still early. But the response is growing.

Today’s back page © Provided by New York Post New York Post

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Cole-perstown © Provided by New York Post Aaron Boone was so impressed with Gerrit Cole’s shutout of the Twins he floated the idea that the Yankees ace may end up in Cooperstown.Corey Sipkin for the NY Post

This is what $324 million is supposed to look like.

After three very good seasons to start his Yankees’ career, Gerrit Cole, 32, is making a case as the best pitcher in baseball in 2023. Cole improved to 4-0 with a 0.95 ERA — fourth-lowest in MLB — and 32 strikeouts in 28 ⅓ innings by tossing a 109-pitch complete-game shutout Sunday to beat the Twins.

Cole, whose ERA at the end of April was 1.43 in 2021 and 3.00 in 2022, has stepped up his game to pre-Yankees levels at a critical time when starting rotation mates Luis Severino, Frankie Montas and Carlos Rodon are on the injured list.

But manager Aaron Boone took praise of Cole to new heights after Sunday’s game.

“He’s a great pitcher that, I believe, is going to end up in Cooperstown one day,” Boone said.

Sounds nice. But how realistic is that Hall of Fame induction?

Of the 10 pitchers listed by Baseball Reference with “similarity scores” closest to Cole through 31 years old, only one (Roy Halladay) made the Hall of Fame. A second, Max Scherzer, almost certainly will be inducted five years after he retires.

Looking at the other eight …

Two — Johnny Cueto and Stephen Strasburg — remain active. Neither has a legitimate Cooperstown case.

© Provided by New York Post Roy Halladay is the only pitcher to whom Cole’s career closely compares at this point who made it to the Hall of Fame.Getty Images

The rest of the list includes three Cy Young Award winners — Johan Santana (two), David Price and Don Newcombe, as well as Jered Weaver, Tim Hudson and Roy Oswalt. Cole has five top-five finishes in Cy Young voting but has never won the award.

Weaver, Price and Oswalt, who rank No. 2-4 respectively behind Scherzer on the Cole comparison list, all were in a downward spiral by their age-33 season. Strasburg has pitched eight games over four seasons after his 31st birthday, and Santana pitched 21 games in one season after turning 31.

The difference between Cole and most of his statistical peers is that the Yankees’ ace — who is signed through 2028 — seems to have plenty left in the tank to extend his prime.

Hall of Fames often reward dominance over the long haul — Halladay won his first Cy Young in 2003 and his second at age 33 in 2010 — over flash-in-the-pan brilliance.

So, maybe Boone has more of a point than the comparisons initially indicate if Cole stays healthy and delivers a clutch moment or two in Octobers to come.

No-show notice © Provided by New York Post After registering 7.5 sacks and 68 tackles last season, Dexter Lawrence hasn’t signed a deal with the Giants as he waits for the defensive end market to unfold.Noah K. Murray for the NY Post

The Giants and Jets officially open the voluntary portion of their offseason programs Monday and the biggest stories will be attendance for the two-hours-per-day of strength and conditioning activities.

Or, rather, absences due to contract disputes.

Running back Saquon Barkley and defensive tackle Dexter Lawrence plan to skip the Giants’ report date as they negotiate new deals.

Defensive tackle Quinnen Williams made it known in January that he would not rejoin his Jets teammates without the type of new contract that hasn’t come.

Is it a big deal? Not really as long as the players are trusted to remain committed to staying in shape on their own because the first two weeks of the offseason program is restricted to strength and conditioning exercises. Holdouts become a bigger deal on May 22, when coaches and players can be on the field together for the first time.

Both the Jets and Giants, though, should be racing to re-sign their defensive tackles in hopes of getting the better bargain.

The Titans’ Jeffrey Simmons just re-signed for an average of $23.5 million per year, after the Commanders’ Daron Paye ($22.5 million per year) and the 49ers’ Javon Hargrave ($21 million per year) signed last month.

Lawrence and Williams certainly will be looking to further push the market, as is their unspoken responsibility to the NFL Players Association.

© Provided by New York Post Quinnen Williams is expected to want a new contract beyond the four-year, $90 million deal Daron Payne signed with the Commanders.Bill Kostroun for the NY Post

If the Giants sign Lawrence for more than Simmons, there is a new marker for Williams to top. If the Jets sign Williams for more than Simmons, there is a new marker for Lawrence to top.

For Williams and Lawrence, is it more important to get paid quickly? Or is the status of being the new No. 2-highest paid defensive tackle to the untouchable Aaron Donald ($31.6 million per year) more important? Both Williams and Lawrence are under contract on fifth-year options in 2023 if extensions do not get finalized.

Barkley’s situation is its own animal because he is not permitted to report as an unsigned free agent who is prohibited from negotiating with other teams under the terms of the franchise tag.

The Giants have the seldom-used right to rescind an unsigned tag, so Barkley might be treating the first round of the NFL Draft (April 27) as the date to commit before another running back is added.

Or Barkley could wait beyond the draft as he tries to regain leverage by missing on-field practices and gambling that the Giants realize their offensive prospectus is bleak without his services.

© Provided by New York Post Saquon Barkley has yet to agree to the Giants’ franchise tag offer after he turned down an offer during the season that would have paid him $13 million over three years.Charles Wenzelberg/New York Post

The difficult part for Barkley is coming to grips with the fact his agency misread the depressed running-back market in free agency and advised him to turn down a three-year contract that averaged $13 million per year with an unknown amount of guaranteed money. At least six teams were expected to pursue Barkley if he became a free agent, sources told Post Sports+.

Because the Giants can franchise tag Barkley at $10.1 million this year and again at $12.1 million next year, Barkley’s two-year certain is $22.2 million … but that’s only if he stays healthy.

The fear for running backs is a career-altering injury while playing on a contract year.  Can Barkley avoid that worst-case scenario for the second straight season?

He’s not about to risk injury in practice, that’s for sure.

Mon, 17 Apr 2023 00:14:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/sports/nfl/how-the-nfl-ditched-the-wonderlic-and-adopted-pong-to-test-draft-prospects/ar-AA19XIdl
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Wed, 17 May 2023 07:39:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.insidehighered.com/news/tech-innovation/digital-teaching-learning
Wonderlic Scores Leaked, Players Subsequently Scrutinized

I completely understand why someone in a specialized field like Chemistry or Engineering would have to take the Wonderlic Test, but I still have never really understood its application to the game of Football. Today, various media members are riffling through this year’s set of scores, and scrutinizing those players who are on the bottom end. And while the scores ultimately don’t really even matter, there is a slight problem for the NFL. Where did the leak come from?

PFT has the information, and it appears likely that a high-level official at an NFL team, is more than likely the culprit….

After Vince Young’s single-digit debacle made its way to this here joint three years ago, the league placed heavy restrictions on the dissemination of the information.

Per a league source, the NFL delivers the Wonderlic scores via hand-carried pouch to one person per team, usually the G.M., the team president, or the director of player personnel.

“The scores are kept separate and from all the other Combine data, which is sent to teams electronically via the Internet,” the source said. “There are no electronic files and only one hard copy per team.”

So, basically, Pompei’s source likely is someone who operates at a very high level with one of the teams — and who is willing to disregard the league’s clear directive to keep the information secret. (Alternatively, someone who operates at a very high level with one of the teams has not safeguarded the information, allowing someone at a lower level to get their mitts on the numbers. Or, possibly, the leaker is employed by the league office or the Combine.)

Again, I find it hard to believe a team wouldn’t draft say Darius Heyward-Bey (who ran a 4.24 40-yard dash at the Combine), because he couldn’t figure out a problem on fractions. But, I could be wrong. Here are some of the notable, leaked scores in case you want to compare your result from the test….

Matthew Stafford- 38
Mark Sanchez- 28
Josh Freeman- 27
Michael Crabtree- 15
Darrius Heyward-Bey- 14
Percy Harvin- 12
Hakeem Nicks- 11
Jeremy Maclin- 25
Andre Smith- 17
Eben Britton- 31
Eugene Monroe- 24
Jason Smith- 23
Michael Oher- 19
Clay Matthews- 21
Brian Cushing- 23
Rey Maualuga- 15
Kevin Barnes- 41
Louis Delmas- 12

Wonderlic Leak Could Come From Only A Narrow Group Of Sources (Pro Football Talk)
Georgia’s Matthew Stafford stands out with NFL Wonderlic score (Chicago Tribune)

Fri, 12 May 2023 12:00:00 -0500 Brian Powell en-US text/html https://awfulannouncing.com/2009-articles/wonderlic-scores-leaked-players-subsequently-scrutinized.html
Best Learning Management Systems (LMS) Of 2023

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Who should use it:

Businesses that need social learning features will appreciate Docebo.

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If your child is 9 years or older, he/she is ineligible for the Little Wild program. 

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Best online courses to learn Spanish of 2023

The best online courses to learn Spanish make it simple and easy for beginners to start speaking Spanish, and for advanced users to Boost their vocabulary.

Mastering a new programming language can surely have a positive impact on your career. But did you know that speaking multiple languages can also supply you a competitive edge? In today’s global marketplace, being bilingual or even multilingual, greatly enhances your resume. 

Mon, 08 May 2023 17:48:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.techradar.com/best/learn-spanish-online-courses
NFL teams still can’t be trusted with Wonderlic scores or S2 results

As quarterback Bryce Young said Thursday on #PFTPM, “the power dynamics definitely shift” between college football and pro football.

In college, players pick where they enroll and, nowadays, whether they stay. In the NFL, the players have no real say. They go where they’re told to go.

The teams have all the power. They select the players whose choice becomes play for that team or play for no one. It contributes to a dehumanizing of the entire process, because there’s simply no reason for teams to care about human factors when the human beings who become the draft picks are painted into a corner by the nature of the process.

It leads to plenty of abuses of player rights. While it likely wouldn’t be easy to prove that any legal rights have been violated, it’s more a basic question of right and wrong. And it’s wrong for teams to leak to reporters certain types of private information that players provide during the pre-draft process, because they can’t really say no to the requests — without being labeled as difficult (which then would be leaked, too).

For years, the Wonderlic was the source of the biggest pre-draft information abuses. And, yes, at one point we shared the numbers that were leaked to PFT and/or other publications. As we evolved, we realized that the relentless quest for information and clicks should have limits. Just because teams are willing to leak negative test scores (possibly in order to get a player to slide far enough so that they can draft him) doesn’t mean that the media has to use them. We don’t, and we won’t.

Others have no qualms about doing it. And it has now spread from the Wonderlic to the S2. Player results are being leaked, and then publicized. They shouldn’t be. Especially since not every team even uses the S2.

Too many fans don’t think of players as people. The knee-jerk willingness that some reporters still have to publicize any and all negative information about an incoming prospect, despite the obvious agendas that teams and agents have at this time of the year, does nothing to nudge fans toward thinking of football players as anything other than robots, programmed to amuse and entertain us.

The media shouldn’t traffic in information that is deliberately leaked for potentially nefarious purposes, and that can make a player look bad in the public eye. To the extent that three months of poking and prodding and other indignities are justified by calling it all a job interview, ask yourself this question — in what job interview does the information you provide to the employer get handed to reporters who rush to use it in support of the argument that you’re an undesirable candidate for employment?

So you won’t see Wonderlic numbers here. And you won’t see S2 numbers here, either. While that won’t keep the information from being leaked elsewhere, it definitely will keep it from being amplified on this platform.

NFL teams still can’t be trusted with Wonderlic scores or S2 results originally appeared on Pro Football Talk

Fri, 21 Apr 2023 03:29:00 -0500 en-US text/html https://sports.yahoo.com/nfl-teams-still-t-trusted-145231123.html
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