Free ASVAB Practice Test

Free Asvab Practice Tests from Practice Tests are the best way to prepare for your upcoming ASVAB exam.  The questions in our ASVAB sample quizzes simulate the actual questions you will see on your exam. Our sample exams require no registration, and include scoring and answer explanations.  

ASVAB practice tests are an effective way to study for your military entrance exams. Our free ASVAB practice sample tests provide you with an opportunity to assess how well you are prepared for the actual ASVAB test, and then concentrate on the areas you need to work on. Try a practice test from or from our directory of other sample test providers.

ASVAB Practice Tests

Practice Quizzes -  Set 1

General Science Practice Test 1

Arithmetic Reasoning Practice Test 1

Word Knowledge Practice Test 1

Math Knowledge Practice Test 1

Electronics Information Practice Test 1

Auto and Shop Practice Test 1

Assembling Objects Practice Test 1

Mechanical Comprehension Practice Test 1

For more help, please check out our recommended local ASVAB Tutors

Additional Practice

For more practice tests/sample questions, please check out our recommended ASVAB Study products.

Practice Quizzes - Set 2

General Science Practice Test 2

Arithmetic Reasoning Practice Test 2

Word Knowledge Practice Test 2

Math Knowledge Practice Test 2

Electronics Information Practice Test 2

Auto and Shop Practice Test 2

Assembling Objects Practice Test 2

Mechanical Comprehension Practice Test 2

Our ASVAB practice test questions are categorized to help you focus your study. Just like in the real exam, each of our questions will have four possible answers to choose from. The questions are similar to what you can expect on the actual ASVAB exam. After you submit answers to the practice questions, a test score will be presented. In addition, you will be given rationales (explanations) to all of the questions to help you understand any questions you may have gotten wrong.

ASVAB Practice Tests from other providers

Please note: did not create any of the following practice tests, and cannot vouch for their quality.

Official ASVAB Practice Tests - Small sample of test questions from the official site of the ASVAB testing program.

TutorMeMath ASVAB Sample Questions (PDF) - Large collection of sample questions in PDF format.

ASVABer Practice Exam #1 (PDF) - Another large collection of practice tests in PDF format.

AsvabTutor - Practice quizzes from

4Tests - Free asvab practice tests from

AsvabPracticeTests - Sample questions from

AsvabTestBank - Practice tests from

Please let us know in the comments whether you found any of these practice tests useful, or if you have another provider to recommend.

Recommended ASVAB Study Guides

If you really are serious about getting a top score on your test, you may want to consider purchasing an ASVAB study guide. recommends ASVAB for Dummies.

2015 / 2016 ASVAB For Dummies with Online Practice

Test-Guide's Perspective: The most popular ASVAB review book. Provides thorough coverage of all topics on the ASVAB test, full length practice tests and vocabulary flashcards. Written in a very friendly, approachable style - making it easy to navigate and study from.

Buy from Amazon

To see other study products, please see our list of recommended study guides.

Preparing for an ASVAB exam by using free online ASVAB practice tests is an effective way to study. The more ASVAB test questions that you practice, the better able you are to do well on the actual test.

ASVAB Test Outline

The ASVAB exams have questions in the following categories:

  • General Science - including life science, physical science, and earth and space science.  16 questions/8 minute time limit.
  • Arithmetic Reasoning - including operations with whole numbers, operations with fractions and decimals, ratios and proportions, interest and percentage and measurement of perimeters, areas and volumes. 16 questions/39 minute time limit.
  • Word Knowledge - definitions of words both with and without context. 16 questions/8 minute time limit.
  • Paragraph comprehension - tests literal comprehension and implicity, inferential or critical comprehension. 11 questions/22 minute time limit.
  • Mathematics Knowledge - including number theory, algebraic operations and equations, geometry and measurement, probability and numeration. 16 questions/20 minute time limit.
  • Electronics Information - including electrical tools, symbols, devices, and materials. 16 questions/8 minute time limit.
  • Auto Information and Shop Information - including automotive components, systems and tools, shop tools, building materials, and building and construction procedures. 11 questions/7 minute time limit.
  • Mechanical Comprehension - including basic compound and simple machines. 16 questions/20 minute time limit.
  • Assembling Objects - determining how objects will appear when parts are put together. 16 questions/16 minute time limit.

ASVAB Scores

Candidates taking the ASVAB are given a AFQT (Armed Forces Qualifying Test) score which is simply a combination of your scores from four tests (Arithmetic Reasoning, Mathematics Knowledge, Word Knowledge, and Paragraph Comprehension). This AFQT score is represented as a percentile (from 1-99) which depicts how well you scored compared to other test takers. For example, if your score is a 57, this means that you scored better than 57% of the other test takers. The AFQT score is used to determine whether you are qualified to enlist in the U.S. Armed Forces.

Each branch of the military has their own AFQT score requirements.  These requirements are summarized below:


  • Minimum AFQT Score (with High School Diploma): 31
  • Minimum AFQT Score (with GED): 31


  • Minimum AFQT Score (with High School Diploma): 31
  • Minimum AFQT Score (with GED): 50


  • Minimum AFQT Score (with High School Diploma): 36
  • Minimum AFQT Score (with GED): 65


  • Minimum AFQT Score (with High School Diploma): 40
  • Minimum AFQT Score (with GED): 50


  • Minimum AFQT Score (with High School Diploma): 32
  • Minimum AFQT Score (with GED): 50

The scores from the other tests are used to determine what type of specialty you might be best suited for.  These "composite" scores (also known as line scores, MOS scores, or aptitude area scores) are calculated by adding together combinations of the different sub test standard scores. These composite scores are then used to determine which different military jobs (aka Military Occupational Specialties or MOS) may be the best fit for you.  Each branch of the military will have their own approach to these composite scores.

Check out our complete guide to ASVAB scores.

ASVAB Testing Administration

The ASVAB test can be taken at your school or a MEPS (Military Entrance Processing Stations) or MET (Mobile Examination Test) sites.  When the ASVAB is administered at your school, it is usually part of the Student Testing Program or Career Exploration Program.  When the ASVAB is given at MEPS or MET sites, it is part of the Enlistment Testing Program.  The ASVAB test content is the same no matter where you take it, except that you will not have to take the Assembling Objects test if you take the test at your school (as part of the Student Testing Program).  When you take the test in the Student Testing Program you will receive three composite scores (Verbal Skills, Math Skills, and Science and Technical Skills).  When you take the ASVAB as part of the Enlistment Testing Program, you will receive an AFQT (Armed Forces Qualification Test) score and Service composite scores.  These scores are used for assigning your military job.

The ASVAB is offered for free. Candidates do not have to pay for the test itself, however, if an MEP location is not located in your city or town, travel expenses may be required. The ASVAB is scheduled by the MEP. Dates are pre-determined and provided by the MEP. Students should check with the nearest MEP to determine when the test is offered. 

To be admitted to the ASVAB testing room you will need to show a valid id. It is also important to be on time (or early!) since you will be turned away if you show up after the scheduled start time. The ASVAB can be given via computer or pencil and paper.  If you are testing at a MEPS site you will take it on a computer.  The pencil and paper version is given at most MET sites.  The computer version of the test is given as a "computer adaptive test" (CAT) which means that the test will adapt based on the level of the individual test taker (e.g., if you answer many questions correctly, you may be shown fewer questions).

After a candidate has completed the ASVAB they must wait one calendar month before retaking the exam. An additional calendar month must pass before retesting a second time. Six calendar months must pass before retaking the test a third time. The scores received from the ASVAB may be used for enlistment for up to two years from the initial test date. 

Learn more by visiting our ASVAB Testing Locations guide.

ASVAB Test Requirements

A military recruiter determines if the candidate is a possible recruit. A recruiter will ask about marital status, health, education, drug use, and arrest record. It is important for the candidate to be upfront and truthful when answering questions. Once the recruiter has determined the individual is qualified for additional processing, the ASVAB is scheduled. A physical examination may also be conducted at the time of the test. 

Students may take the ASVAB as early as their sophomore year in high school. If a person is 17 or older, they may process at the MEPs using the ASVAB score from the test they took in high school when they were at least 16 years of age. 

The ASVAB is one of the most widely used aptitude tests in the world. The intent of the ASVAB test battery is to assess a candidate's potential for future success in the U.S. Military. Because of the nature of the test, the ASVAB can also be used to give a candidate valuable information about both military and civilian career choices that they may be suited for.