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Do you want to take the Civil Service Exam this 2018? If yes, read this entire post and you’ll find out everything you need to know about the upcoming CSE-PPT…
STEP 1: Know what the CSE-PPT is all about
Why should you take the CSE-PPT and what awaits you if you pass?
The CSC or the Civil Service Commission uses the Civil Service Exam or the CSE-PPT (Career Service Examination – Pen and Paper Test) to determine which individuals are fit to work for the government. If you want to work for government agencies and offices, you’ll most likely need a Civil Service Eligibility if you want to get hired and become a permanent employee.
Should you take the Pro or the Sub-Pro level of the examination?
When deciding which level of examination should you take, you should only consider two things: (a) That the Professional Level Exam is more difficult than the SubProfessional Level Exam (Read on to see the topic coverage of both exams); and (b) That naturally, passing the Professional Level Exam will give you more benefits. Those who pass the Professional Level of the exam will be eligible for both first and second level positions in the government that do not involve the practice of a profession and are not covered by special/other laws. On the other hand, those who pass the SubProfessional level can only be appointed to first level positions (clerical, trades, crafts and custodial service).
Are you planning to take the next Civil Service Exam? If so, let’s see how prepared you are! This FREE diagnostic test was created to help examinees get ready for the Civil Service Exam not just by gauging your overall Verbal, Analytical, and Numerical Competency. This free practice test also shows you the usual types and format of questions you will find in the actual exam.
You can get more tips, techniques, lessons, and more from our reviewer-book – CSE SUPERPREP: The Ultimate Civil Service Reviewer.
Before taking the exam, please take time to LIKE our Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/CivilServiceExamReviewandPass/ and Join our FB Public Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/CivilServiceExamReviewClub/ Thank you so much!
Good luck and Godspeed!
For Tips, Techniques, Lessons, Examples with Detailed Explanations, Unit Tests, and a FULL 170-item SAMPLE EXAM in ACTUAL Civil Service Exam FORMAT,
Check out CSE SUPERPREP: The Ultimate Civil Service Reviewer!
Fractions (like Percentages and Decimals) are always present in the Numerical Aptitude section of the Civil Service Exam so better be acquainted with the basics of it before you take the test.
What is a FRACTION? A fraction is simply a part of a whole number. It is also a number you get from dividing one whole number by another.
HOW TO PERFORM THE BASIC MATH OPERATIONS ON FRACTIONS
The Civil Service Exam includes what most people refer to as the “Finding the Best Sentence” questions. It is that part of the exam where you’ll be given five sentences and then you’ll have to choose which sentence is best with respect to grammar and usage suitable for business writing. To ace that part of the exam, you have to know the rules of grammar and you have to be familiar with the most common grammar mistakes which most aptitude exams utilize. Among these grammar mistakes are misplaced modifiers.
The Civil Service Exam includes questions wherein you’ll be tasked to arrange a set of sentences to form a logical and coherent paragraph. This section of the CSE-PPT is actually amongst the most time-consuming ones. Reading the para jumbled sentences over and over again – and trying to figure out how they would fit in with each other will take much of your time if you do not know how most civil service exam passages are structured. That’s why it is important to familiarize yourself with some of the most common types of paragraph structures used in aptitude exam questions. Here are they: (more…)
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The Civil Service Exam includes questions on integers. There may be questions involving integers as well as a flow chart which makes use of integers (more on that flow chart thing next time). Let’s start with the basics first.
Integers are zero plus all the positive and negative whole numbers (0, 345, -678, 43, -26, etc.). They can be represented on a number line with zero in the middle. To the left are all the negative integers and to the right are all the positive integers. Remember that integers do not have a fractional part. (more…)
The Civil Service Exam will include questions involving integers – from basic math calculations to number flow charts. That being said, you have to be familiar with what integers are and how to add, subtract, multiply, and/or divide them. You have to know the rules that govern operations involving positive and negative integers. To know more about these rules, check our post: How to Add, Subtract, Multiply and Divide Positive and Negative Integers
Whenever you’re ready, get back to this page and start your Practice Test. Remember to include the sign (positive or negative) on your answer. Correct Answers are shown at the end of the quiz, after you’ve submitted all your answers.
The Civil Service Exam has Single Word Analogy and Double Word Analogy questions. In both kinds of questions, your task is to choose among the answer options a suitable pair which resembles the relationship demonstrated in the question pair (In the case of the single-word analogy, you just have to find a word to pair with another given word).
So how do you do this?
ANSWER: Build a strong bridge sentence that relates the words in the question pair. (more…)
PEMDAS (or what others remember as Please Excuse My Dear Aunt Sally) is simply an acronym which stands for ‘Parenthesis, Exponents, Multiplication, Division, Addition, and Subtraction’. If you have a number sentence with two or more operations, the order of the letters in PEMDAS tells you how to go about these operations. It tells you what to calculate first, second, third and so on, until everything is done.
PEMDAS serves as a guideline so all of us can obtain only one correct answer in a math expression. Without PEMDAS, we can end up having two or more different answers to a single equation.
For example, 5 + 4 x 3 = ?
- We can do the addition first and get: 9 x 3 = 27
- or we can do the multiplication first and get 5 + 12 = 17