The Personal Progression System

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The Personal Progression System

The goal of our practice tests is to improve your performance and increase your scores. To track if you are making progress, Assessment-Training.com developed the Personal Progression System. With this system, you can get an insight into your progression in every test. This information tells you at what points you can improve yourself, so you can immediately start training. Assessment-Training.com is more than just a training platform; we are here to help!

The Personal Progression System allows you to set your personal goals, and visualize your progress in reaching those goals. In this way, you can stay focused on your goals. People often fail to accomplish their goals, not because they lack the skills but because they lose sight of what they want to achieve.

Furthermore, the Personal Progression System analyzes your performance relative to your norm group. With the help of this information, you know how much you need to practice to distinguish yourself from other candidates during your assessment.

Comparison-Analysis   Learning-Curve

How does the Personal Progression System help you with your success?

Through practice, your performance and your scores will increase. For an optimal preparation, it is essential to track the progression of your performance to see how much more practice you need. Other vital information is how your scores compare with other test takers in your norm group. With this information, you know how much you need to improve your scores to outperform your peers during your assessment. 

Assessment-Training.com offers you the unique Personal Progression System to provide you with exactly this information.

When you start practicing you probably have a goal in mind. Tracking your progress is essential to know how much closer you have got to your goal. Without knowing how much progress you are making, it 's hard to know if your practice is having any effect.

Tracking your progress also helps you focus on the accomplishments you made instead of the mistakes. It's natural for people to focus on the downside of things. When you can visualize your progression, it is easier to focus on your accomplishments and stay motivated.

With knowledge about how much progress you have made you can answer questions like: should you take on more, or do you need to take smaller steps? Is the goal easier or harder than expected? When you know this, you can adjust your practicing and focus on your weaknesses and know where your strengths lie.

Comparative Analysis

The Personal Progression System analyses your scores to make a comparative analysis where you can see your progression in any test you want. This analysis also provides you with your mean score, and how this score compares to others who also made this test. In the example below, you see the comparative analysis of a test-taker who already improved his scores by practicing. His average score is 60%, and he scores in the top 85%. That means 15% has a higher average score and the rest scores lower or equal. With this data, you can estimate how your scores will compare to other candidates during your real assessment because these scores are compared with your specific norm group.

 Comparative-analysis-example

 

Learning Curve

To get an insight into your progression over time, the Personal Progression System constructs a learning curve graph for you. This graph plots the scores of all the tests you made in one test category, over time. You can not only see the learning curve of your own performance in this graph, but the learning curve of others in your norm group is also displayed. With this information, you know how much practice you need, to get the highest scores during your assessment and stand out from the rest.

In the example below, you see the learning curve of a test-taker practicing for number sequences he is scoring steadily around 80% in his last 7 tests. The test-takers in the norm group are also scoring around 80% on these same tests. This learning curve shows that this person is scoring comparable to his norm group. So the scores of this test-taker probably won't deviate that much from the other candidates during his assessment.

Learning-Curve-Example