﻿ ANRA Test Practice Examples - Online prep for RUST Advanced Numerical Reasoning Appraisal

# Prepare for your ANRA Test

If you need to take the Advanced Numerical Reasoning Appraisal as part of a job selection process, the following article may provide you with a more in-depth understanding of the test, and most importantly, provide you with ANRA practice samples. Get the full practice package for the complete practice experience with JobTestPrep.

• Total Tests: 3
• Includes: Study guide, score report, and answer explanations
ANRA Test Practice
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The Advanced Numerical Reasoning Appraisal is a quantitative reasoning assessment tool developed by Pearson Assessments LTD, designed to help employers and recruiters make hiring and promoting decisions.

It is used most frequently among management level candidates and professionals and is usually administered together with the Watson Glaser Test.

## ANRA Test Format

The test is made up of two sections, containing 15 questions each, and each section has a 16 minute time limit (approximately 60 seconds per a question, on average).

### Section 1: Comparison of Quantities

The question format in Section 1 of the ANRA is similar to the format seen in the GRE quantitative sections.

Example:

The price of a pear is 5% higher than the price of a plum, which is 5% higher than an apple's price.

The difference between a plum and an apple's price

The difference between a pear and a plum's price.

1. A is greater than B
2.  is greater than A
3. A and B are equal
4. Insufficient data

### Section 2: Sufficiency of Data

The question format in Section 2 of the ANRA is similar to the format seen in the GMAT quantitative sections.

Example:

A store sells only tables and chairs. The average selling price of a table is \$250 and the average selling price of a chair is \$170. Does the store sell more chairs than tables?

1. The store sells more than 200 tables a day.
2. The average selling price of an item (both chairs and tables) is \$200.
Statement (1) ALONE is sufficient, but statement (2) alone is not sufficient to answer the question asked.
Statement (2) ALONE is sufficient, but statement (1) alone is not sufficient to answer the question asked.
BOTH statements (1) and (2) TOGETHER are sufficient to answer the question asked, but NEITHER statement ALONE is sufficient to answer the question asked.