AFOQT Practice Test 2021 (Free Question Answers PDF): We provide the AFOQT Practice Test 2021 in a quiz format as well as you can download it printable PDF. You can also get sample question answers of Air Force Officer Qualifying Test (AFOQT), Army Alternate Flight Aptitude Screening Test (AFAST) and the U.S. Navy and Marine Corps Aviation Selection Test Battery (ASTB).
Each test is different, although some question types overlap. We review all the types of questions you will encounter, so regardless of the test you plan to take, you will be fully prepared.
AFOQT Practice Test
The Air Force Officer Qualification Test (AFOQT) is a standardized test that measures verbal and mathematical aptitude (similar to the SAT and ACT) as well as additional aptitudes relevant to specific career fields.
- AFOQT Verbal Analogies Practice Test 2 (PDF)
- AFOQT Verbal Analogies Practice Test (Printable PDF)
- AFOQT Verbal Analogies (Quiz)
The AFOQT measures aptitudes and is used to select applicants for officer commissioning programs, such as Officer Training School (OTS) or Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps (Air Force ROTC). The test assesses the aptitudes required of student pilots, navigators, students in technical training, and officers in general.
You are required to complete all sections of the test regardless of the program for which you are applying. The test can only be taken twice, although that restriction might be waived. However, you have to wait at least 150 days between tests, and the most recent AFOQT scores are the ones that count—whether you do better or worse the second time. These scores never expire.
|Test Name||Air Force Officer Qualifying Test (AFOQT)|
|Time Duration||213 minutes (3.5 hours approx)|
|Number of Attempts||twice in 150 days between tests|
|Requirements for Officer Training School||
AFOQT Test Content
The AFOQT is a multiple-choice test that consists of 12 subtests totaling 470 questions with an allotted time of 213 minutes, approximately 3.5 hours.
The following is a brief description of each subset:
■ Verbal Analogies: Measures your ability to reason and see relationships between words. (25 questions/8 minutes)
■ Arithmetic Reasoning: Measures your general reasoning ability. It is concerned with your ability to arrive at solutions to problems. (25 questions/29 minutes)
■ Word Knowledge: Measures your verbal comprehension, involving your ability to understand written language. (25 questions/5 minutes)
■ Math Knowledge: Measures your functional ability in using learned mathematical relationships. (25 questions/22 minutes)
■ Instrument Comprehension: Measures your ability to learn and reason with mechanical terms. This test has
pictures of mechanisms whose functions call for comprehension. (20 questions/6 minutes)
■ Block Counting: Measures your ability to “see into” a 3-dimensional stack of blocks and determine how many pieces are touched by certain numbered blocks. (20 questions/3 minutes)
■ Table Reading: Measures your ability to read tables quickly and accurately. (40 questions/7 minutes)
Aviation Information: Measures your knowledge of general aeronautical concepts and terminology (past and
current). (20 questions/8 minutes)
■ *Rotated Blocks: Measures your spatial aptitude, that is, your ability to visualize and manipulate objects in space. (15 questions/13 minutes)
■ General Science: Measures your verbal comprehension in the area of science. (20 questions/10 minutes)
■ *Hidden Figures: (Template matching) Measures your perceptual reasoning using visual imagery and short-term memory. (15 questions/8 minutes)
■ *Self-Description Inventory. This section is a simple personality test. (220 questions/40 minutes)
*These sections will not be counted in your AFOQT score.
The subtest scores are compiled to create 5 composite scores which are based on a percentile for each area (0-99)
This composite measures some of the knowledge and ability considered necessary for successful completion of pilot training. The Pilot composite includes subtests that measure verbal ability, knowledge of aviation and mechanical systems, ability to determine aircraft altitude from instruments, knowledge of aeronautical concepts, ability to read scales and interpret tables, and certain spatial abilities.
Pilot Score = Arithmetic Reasoning, Math Knowledge, Instrument Comprehension, Table Reading, Aviation Information
This composite measures some of the knowledge and ability considered necessary for the successful completion of navigator training. It shares many subtests with the Pilot composite. Subtests that measure verbal ability, ability to determine aircraft attitude and knowledge of aeronautical concepts are not included. However, subtests measuring quantitative aptitudes, some spatial or visual abilities, and knowledge of general science are added.
Nav – Tech Score = Verbal Analogies, Arithmetic Reasoning, Math Knowledge, Block Counting, Table Reading, General Science
Verbal: (All candidates must achieve a minimum score of 15.) This composite measures various types of verbal knowledge and ability. The Verbal composite includes subtests that measure the ability to reason and recognize relationships among words, the ability to read and understand paragraphs on diverse topics and the ability to understand synonyms.
Quantitative: (All candidates must achieve a minimum score of 10.) This composite measures various types of quantitative knowledge and ability. The Quantitative composite shares subtests with the Navigator-Technical composite discussed previously and includes subtests that measure the ability to understand and reason with arithmetic relationships, interpret data from graphs and charts, and use mathematical terms, formulas and relationships.
Academic Aptitude: (No minimum score required.) The Academic Aptitude score, which is a composite of the Math and Verbal sections, is used as part of the Field Training selection process. This composite measures verbal and quantitative knowledge and ability. The Academic Aptitude composite combines all subtests used to score the Verbal and Quantitative composites